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DUKE 
UNIVERSITY 




DIVINITY SCHOOL 
LIBRARY 



NORTH CAROLINA 

BAPTIST 

ANNUAL 



ONE-HUNDRED 
THIRTIETH YEAR 



CITY AUDITORIUM 
ASHEVILLE 



19BO 



Annual 

il 

of the 

Baptist State Convention 

of 

North CaroIiiZ 

Proceedings of the 
One Hundred Thirtieth Annual Session 

CITY AUDITORIUM 

Asheville 
November 15-17, 1960 

Edited by 

E. Norfleet Gardner 

Recording Secretary 
Henderson, N. C. 

Special Session to be held 

May 4, 1961 
Memorial Auditorium, Greensboro 

The Next Annual Session will be held 

November 14-16, 1961 

Memorial Auditorium, Greensboro 

The 1962 Annual Session will be held in Raleigh 



FREDERICK HOLLIDAY BROOKS 

To Whose Memory, With That of Rev. W. B. Harrington, This 1960 
Annual Is Dedicated. 

Frederick Holliday Brooks was born in historic Williamsburg, Virginia, August 
12, 1878, the son of James Mitchell and Nancy Hull Brooks. His father came to 
this country from England. 

Young Frederick Brooks attended a private school in Williamsburg, and later 
took a course at Smithdeal's Business College in Richmond. After coming to 
Smithfield. North Carolina, he read law under the direction of Judge W.S. 
Stevens of Johnston County. Pursuing further his. study of law at the University 
of North Carolina **» passed the state bar examination in February, 1901 He 
was sworn in as Wged lawyer before Judge E. W. Timberlake, in March 

of the same yeai 

Mr. Brooks' care Smithfield began when he came from Virginia in 1898 

to accept a tempora. job as stenographer in the office of a local lawyer, later 
U. S. Congressman, Eaward W. Pou.'He decided to make his home there when 
his job wis made a permanent one. After passing the state bar he became a 
partner in the law office of Mr. Pou. Then, too he liked the social Me of Smith- 
field where he met Miss Lelia Ruth Parker. They were married on September 
25, 1901. 

In the community life of Smithfield, Mr. Brooks was a dynamic figure, and his 
community activities and interests were extensive and varied. 

The political life in Smithfield and Johnston County also felt the impact of 
Mr Brooks' aggressive leadership. For eleven years he served as the first judge 
ot the Johnston County Recorder's Court, established in 1911. After that he 
returned to independent law practice. Because of declining health, he closed 
his law office December 11, 1956. 

In his political life Judge Brooks was a "Crusader." Before Prohibition days 
bp was "a fighting adversary of barrooms and dispensaries, and always a loyal 
Democrat " As an "unyielding Prohibitionist," *in later years he carried his fight 
for that cause from the local scene to the county, to the Democratic National 
Convention in 1928. and to the State Legislature in 1937, as an elected Repre- 
sentative. To the end of his active career he was at the forefront of Democratic 
and Prohibition causes, local and state-wide. 

Mr. Brooks was also widely known as a staunch Baptist His interest in 
Baptist affairs began when, as a young man. he joined the Baptist. Churcn at 
Williamsburg. When he came to Smithfield he transferred his membership to 
the First Baptist Church there. 

"For more than 40 years he was a regular Sunday School teacher at First 
Baptist Church. He also served as Sunday School superintendent. 

"He was active as a deacon for many years. In his later years, the First 
Baptist Church elected him honorary life member of the deacon board. 

"In the early years of the century, Judge Brooks rode the county with the 
late J. M. Be'aty, assisting Mr. Beaty in the organization of rural Baptist 
churches."* 

Mr Brooks was active in the Johnston Baptist Association, having served as 
moderator of that body, and in other important assignments. He attended regu- 
larly for many years the Baptist State Convention, and was a member of the 
convention's board of trustees, serving a part of that time as chairman. 

As further evidence of the esteem and honor ascribed to Judge Brooks in his 
own church, in 1956 a group of the men adopted for their class the official 
name "Brooks Bible Class." 

Judge Brooks passed to his eternal reward on Monday, February 8 1960, at 
the age of eightv-one years. His body was laid to rest in Riverside Cemetery 
in Smithfield. Thus ended the long and useful career of one of Gods faithful 
leaders in community, church and state. 

~ "Note - Quotations from article in The Smithfield Herald February 9 I960, 
T. J. Lassiter editor, chief source of the information on Judge Brooks life. 






L 



»} S 




FREDERICK HOLLIDAY BROOKS 



# 







THE REV. WILLIE B. HARRINGTON 



THE REV. WILLIE B. HARRINGTON 

To Whose Memory, With That of Judge F. H. Brooks, This I960 
Annual Is Dedicated. 

Having lost his mother while he was Sfi i^^f \ and E i^beth Harrington, 
of the late Alfred and Lucy Hanson wWc i? nt> he + W f^ ta , ken into the home 
his life in the Farm Lif "Community ' e^KdVSSS^S formative vear * of 

effort* undeftie th d1re c C tfon SC o h f°rnH b f Ut P* ed " cati °n came largely by his own 
training turLd him toZd the m n^" g and noble , l oster Parents. His early 
ordained for service in the PrirnYt^f & ?"l ?S. Febr uary 28, 1915, he was 
pastorate at Smithwfck's Creek n/qs a ?3 P o lst Church. , He retired from the 
Missionary Baptist Church on w?5?v, and a ?ZZ£ te & a cal1 to the Cedar Branch 
ning of an extensive SnL Pe ^ be ; 1 ' 19 - 28 ' the date marking the begin- 
Grove in Griffins TowSshin Tin «&•*£? denomil ?ation there and later at Piney 
a new site for the Piney L ve m LkL t adersh P % ne Z church was built on 
years after he was T miLh +°7 e .. mem bership in Griffins Township in 1938, five 

Jamesville and Riddick J s Grove fnr- P ^^ rate - He $ so - served th * churches at 
under his guidance ° r many years ' a11 enjoying a marked growth 

leaX^iSSleySrS 6 Sf^SSS^^gSffi SSV^ ^ g °° d for a11 ' 
community and throughout theVountv and imw° hu ndreds of homes in his 
everywhere as a Godfearing man and a l a rtlo, areas ', ? e was recognized 
asking little for himself It is fairly certain that Z^ d °l ng „ for others and 
and married more couples than aTy 'minSr b^ lifffi ^nty"^ 18 

advancement iTthe inTlTe^otm^ T m °y, ement * ^ better schools and the 
he pleaded for thl ] helplesf and the ' n ^ ln l° ne fund drive after another, 
freely in the cause of S^^S^Sf^kS^^J^^ ^ m6anS 

alw?ys^ a tting1he d goSd n exam D le1nword^ ^V his family and ^ends 

i^soS^a srsssLrg g?^ to #aj?n;- 1 j^r Feb - ai - 

for^en^eTen "riSfflf. 'abS^^WS ^? mto f *?» Was an -valid 
spite of his loss of speech and Lriolfs imMimpnT ^f „?£ ent * m ? h °spital. In 
tamed a cheerful disposition all the while aTSavl ^J2?? er t a .c"i«es. he main- 
smile until the critical period just a Tew^efe^ore^f Stfa*"^ - With a 

Raleigh, of Richmond, Virginia and S-t Rrn™f n h ' of . the home community, 
Mrs. Justus Coltxain, of Farm Life. ° Browme Harrington; and one daughter, 

bundreS d ^ was held, 

service in Piney Grove Baptist Church Like n/viS ^ f m attended his funeral 

p^om^in sss e ^li&ISS flpffswrsa 

throug h his faith he is still "peaking *" (Heb ^11 :4 RSV) &ge ' he died ' but 

* Note : Quotation from The Enterprise William^trm m p n 
primary source of the information ffi Brothe? Harrington December 15 ' 19 5 9 . 



CONTENTS 

A W U B D H d a i rri t n e g d to t n Frederick H °™*y Brooks and SECTI ° N 

Appreciation .. Yao\"T6n 23 

Auditor's Report and Financiar'statements ( ' (84) 59,66,68 

Convention, Institutions 

Associational Directory 193 

Baptist Children's Home Drama /oiV 328 

Baptist Foundation, directors of 2f 48 

Baptist World Alliance (76 ) 10, 63 

Biblical Recorder, directors of 17 

Report of ... 11 

SoStST 1 of Missions ' a ^'sociarwor k :::::;::;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;{^j « 

Advance Program for the Colleges 

Christian Action League y cn v 187 

Christian Life , (59 > 55 

Committee on Committees ( fo| 56 

CoZSIS on Sfi Arrangements (196r)V.V.: ( 4)(f J g 

Memorials '59) 5g 

Orientation of Trustees ( ^9 ) 56 

Place and Preacher, 1961-1962 ( ,n 56 

Public Affairs (9) 43 

Publicity (59) 55 

Resolutions (59) 56 

Special Cooperative Program bay yiS? 43 

Special Offerings y VdvviZll 53 

Constitution and By-laws (57) (74 > 53, 62 

Amendment to Constitution.;... fi'aT "^7V"7*aY 18 

Amendment to By-Laws ( ' 2Z ^9) 54 

Convention (57) (63) 54, 59 

Associational Missionaries 

Directories 413 

HlKc^Ta™ 1 T ^ -n? 

Messengers by Associations 330 

Officers Elected 75 

Organization (58) 54 

President's Message, Charles B. beane V"i = } f 2 

Proceedings of Annual Convention (15) * 4 

n™ Se ™on— Howard G. Dawkins... 7VS :v 39 

r=?^f r f atlVe P r °g ram Day. Aoril 9, 1961 V'lTl ( w ^ 

Gavel from Property of M T VatPs (Ill) 57 43 

General Board, Report of (86) 72 

Officers and Organization "." 7 7 „v „ 83 

Graham^ Billy, Closing Message ..:™™~——JZZ^U] 9 ' g 

New Ministers Recognized.. ,„, 

Ordamed. active in pastorate (7) 43 

Ordained, not active in pastorate 417 

JStto^SSd'H^StlSr 111181 ° n F ° reign Fi6ldS (66) 400 

Alcoholic Beverages ,„„,, o„ . 

American Bible Society ( 33) ,° 4 4 7, 84 

SSSSKS..* by Colleges "»^sssi~-s -Race::-;;;- ( 5r)-( ( 8 64 ! 5 i. iS 

Gardner- Webb College , K< ^ , o^ 

Wingate College S f9) 84) 57 

AT Ub iL ee T , Advance G °als for 1961 <59) )l$\ 58 

K R ? c ky Mount Church Controversy (26)" 84 ft 

President-elect J. F. Kennedy Message to 97 12 , 45 

Representation on Boards, Agencils etc toll *a 46 ' 67 ' 69 

at To Perfect the Minutes.. ^ gencies - etc (28) 59 46; 59 

N °r™£arolina Associational Missionaries 1 ' '" (75) 62 

Conference, Officers 

w«5£ £ aro !* na Baptist Assembly, birec'tor 15 

Pastors' Conference 73 

Officers 1961 

Program 1960 14 

Reports : 74 

American Bible Society ,„„, 

Bap A^ d ?^S Homes ^^-th Carolina:::::;:;;:;;;;;;;;;;;;!^} 48> ™ 

Drama of Mills Home /^v 218 

Trustees (36) 48 

Baptist Foundation (? 6) !!_ 65 

10, 169 



48 
45, 50, 180 



Bibl D^eS^ rder - " zzzzzzi™! u, Si: ill 

Budgf^weiizz":::::::::::::::::::::":.. (57> 54, no 

Campbell College ,-1 

Application for Senior Status - (48) 01 

^S^ p ^zzz=zz::zzz:::z::::::=:::z::(76) i a . a a 

Chowan College „ , 

Audit Report ------ **J 

Trustees - ( 76) 12, 64 

Christian Action League - nTwim 44 173 

Christian Life (13) (81) 44, 1/i 

Church Development Department (34) 

Committee on Advance Program for 

the Colleges (24) (46 47 

Committee on Committees (9) (59) *•*. 5g 

Committee on Nominations (59) (76) 55, b<2 

Committee on Public Affairs ■-[52) $* 

Convention Arrangements (4) (25) (59) d», 43 

Council on Christian Education - 45 50, 15U 

Enrollment (39) (55) (83) 49, 53, 66 

Foreign Missions (66) (69) 60, bl 

Gardner-Webb College 

Audit Report S* 

Resolution to' BorrowZZZZZ. (29) (59) (84) 47, 57, 67 

Trustees - ( 76 ' 16 - b * 

General Board d „ =o 

Advance Report Presented (ID ^ ^ 

Principal Interim Actions - ..—..-..- ™ 

Recommendations - dD (57) 43, 53, 106 



Historical Committee 
Home Missions 



(85) 70, 177 

.(65) 60 



Mars Hill College ,.„ 

Application for Senior Status (57) w 

T^tee? port zzzzzzz:::z:::(76) is, ti 

M emS f zz:zzzzzz.. (?2> ei, 170 

Meredith College 21 _ 

Audit Report ------ n «2 

Trustees ( '" ' ■ 2 

North Carolina Baptist Homes (22) 45, 162 

Audit Report -- -,------ "**£ 

Recognition Service for Mr. and Mrs. J. M Hayes 22 45 

Resolution to Borrow (57) (59) 84) 54, 58, 67 108 

Trustees ( '" ' 2 

North Carolina Baptist Hospital 164 

Approval to Borrow £";? 

Audit Report --- -"" 

Mother's Day Offering 42 *£ 

Trustees <™ U ' ™ 

Order of Business, 1960 < 4 ) 



P.O.A.U 
Place 



40 
191 



1962 Convention....' (79) 66 



Place and Preacher for 1961 Convention (79) 

Public Affairs (5^ 

Publicity Committee (°~ ' 

Resolutions Committee (°*> . ,, , ,,, 

Relief and Annuity 42 49, 148 

Seminaries — S3?} 

State Missions 



66 

52, 170 

66 

66 



(34) 48 

Sunday Schools - (*«*) 50 

Trustees, Orientation of (ff) o± 

Trustees of Convention (58) 55, l/y, ihh 

Wake Forest College „ 1fi 

Audit Report ------ . -"* 

Trustees ( 76 » 14 ' b * 

Wingate College 217 

Audit Report 7=nV"""/"o>i"< *« R7 

Resolution to Borrow (59) 84 56, 67 

Trustees (76) 14, 65 

Woman's Missionary Union (67) 9, 60 

Royal Ambassador Camping (ID (57) 4.5, 5.5, »» 

Royal Ambassador Pages (18) (84) *? 

Southern Baptist Convention, Directory of 10 

Statistical Data : 92 i 

Associational :*,-., 

College Enrollment, 1959-1960 jg* 

Statistical Summary ii"? 

Sunday School Superintendents ........... ...... .,"£ 

Telegrams and Messages (19) (40) (41) (55) (73) 45, 49, 53, 62 

Woman's Missionary Union „ 

Directory ------ - 18 „ 

Report of (67) 6". 1Ha 

AVorship 

Periods ..(2) (17) (32) (38) (54) (61) (68) (71) (88) (90) 



DIRECTORTFS 

OF THE BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 

OF NORTH CAROLINA 

Baptist Memorial Building 

301Hillsboro Street 

Raleigh, North Carolina 

I. OFFICERS 

SSWiSrBWS&BSgg^SSffi^^ Preside.,, 

E. Norfleet Gardner 153 You ne b"S„H ----General Secretary-Treasurer 

L. L. Morgan, Baptist ' Bids r! l^ieh' S eR . derson - N - C Recording Secretary 

shearon Harris, iLulaSce^ig^iegh^vcc:::::::;^ 



II. TRUSTEES 



Ed Hall Assistant. Print Shop 

Mail Messenger 



S- - it McMillan, Insurance Bldg., Raleieh N r m 

N- M. Gurley, 318 S. McDowell St Raleigh NC"" Trustee 

t. Lacy wiiham S( First citizens Bi^^.,^ a i^^;NV~c::::::z::::::::::::::::SSS 

III. ADMINISTRATION 

Douglas M. Branch ~ , „ 

miss Mary L iiy Duncan:::::;: = ; Secretary to"§SS BSSS3J2SSS 

IV. DIVISION OF BUSINESS MANAGEMENT 

Leon P. Spencer _ 

Miss Wixie Herring Business Manager 

Miss Mary Alice Gray Bookkeeper 

Mrs. Edith Yelverton ' ; — •-.- Bookkeeper 

Mrs. Anne McDonald " d""1""«" ""--v ---Assistant Bookkeeper 

Banks M. Williams --.Receptionist and Switchboard Operator 

Bobby Brewer Building and Print Shop Superintendent 

• -- " As~~'~' 

V. DIVISION OF EVANGELISM 

Julian S. Hopkins 

Gary Harthcock.. "' Director 

Mrs. Mildred Vick "."_" " - Associate 

- Office Secretary 

VI. DIVISION OF MISSIONS 

E. L. Spivey 

Mrs. Betsy Smith... Director 

J. D. Griffin, Cherokee N r c"« '•'"! i Office Secretary 

J. Boyd Horton, Cherokee', N C TKl ° f Cherokee Mission 

' ^ Fleld Worker, Cherokee Mission 

CHURCH DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT 
Ernest C. Upchurch *•«"!.« J. 

Mrs. Carolyn W. Wells - Secretary 

Office Secretary 

W R Grigg DEPAR ™ ENT OF INTERRACIAL COOPERATION 

Mrs. Mary Lou Maynard ~ Secretary 

Office Secretary 

DEPARTMENT OF WORK WITH DEAF 

Jerry F. Potter, Rt. 3, Box 144, Thomasville N C 

Neal Peyton, 602 S. Main St., Wake Forest , N cZZ Secretary 

-iVSSOClHXG 

INSTITUTIONAL MINISTRY 

Ernest Poston, West End, N C r-v, , ■ 

R. D. Spear, Jr., Mooresville N C r^o^i """• *? p i ai . n - Sa marcand 

C C. Craig, Hamlet, N. C rM*? 11, ££ c £ ain Sanitorium 

Chaplain, McCain Sanitorium 



8 Baptist State Convention 

fruitland bible institute and fruitland camp 

Fritz D. HemphiU, P. O. Box 1120, Hendersonville N. C. -.-- Director 

Mrs. Kay W. Mitchell, P. O. Box 1120, Hendersonville, N. C Office Secretary 

SEMINARY EXTENSION PROGRAM IN REGION NO. 10 

J. Alton Morris, Andrews, N. C - Director 

VII. DIVISION OF CHURCH PROGRAMS 

Douglas M. Branch .....Acting Director 

SUNDAY SCHOOL DEPARTMENT 

Herman Ihley - - ----- - -- iVsodate 

Mrs. Myra S. Motley - - aSSSSS 

Jack R. Bagwell - -- - - - Aviate 

Miasms ^° h ----- iz::::::Ste 

Mrs Shirley Ogle - Assistant Office Secretary 

TRAINING UNION DEPARTMENT 

James P. Morgan - Secretary 

Miss Doris Morgan..... — - - Associate 

Miss Katv Ruth Grayson - -- - ------- Associate 

Mrs. Anne Warren - - 2S ce Secretary 

Mrs. Sallie Jones Assistant Office Secretary 

DEPARTMENT OF STUDENT WORK 

Harold Cole - - - Secretary 

Miss Gloria Blanton ------ - Associate 

James Y. Greene - - ------- Associate 

Miss Marilyn Park -Office Secretary 

Mrs Annie Holt Assistant Office Secretary 

Dwight Fickling, Greenville, East Carolina College Student Director 

Miss Carolvn Dosher, Wingate College, Wingate Student Director 

James O. Cansler, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill Student Director 

(On leave of absence until August 31, 1961) 

William Price, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill ,„ fM1 , 

Interim Student Director (Through August 31, 1961) 
Wake Forest College, Winston-Salem. ..Student Director 

Richard L. Muse, Campbell College, Buies Creek Student Director 

Henry Greer. Appalachian State Teachers College, Boone Student Director 

Miss Marv Kiser, Woman's College of U.N.C., Greensboro Student Director 

Dr. Bernard Cochran, Meredith College, Raleigh Student Director 

Miss Frances Nicoll, N. C. Baptist Hospital, Winston-Salem Student Director 

Quentin Perreault, Western Carolina College, Cullowhee Student Director 

Lerov P. Richardson, Jr., N. C. State College, Raleigh Student Director 

William C. Smith. Duke University, Durham Student Director 

Dr Edgar McKnight, Chowan College, Murfreesboro .-. .....Student Director 

John B. Hiott, Gardner-Webb College, Boiling Springs ...Student Director 

James Bardin, Pembroke State College, Pembroke §^ en } i? Tec }°l 

Worth L. Barbour, A & T College, Greensboro Student Director 

DEPARTMENT OF CHURCH PLANNING 

L. L. Morgan - - ----- Secretary 

Mrs. Johnsie Markham Office Secretary 

DEPARTMENT OF CHURCH MUSIC 

Joseph O. Stroud Secretary 

Miss Edith Shepherd Office Secretary 

BROTHERHOOD AND ROYAL AMBASSADOR DEPARTMENT 

Clvde L. Davis, Sr - Secretary 

B. W. Jackson Associate 

Mrs. Julia Shearon - Office Secretary 

Mrs. Dorothy Harvey - Assistant Office Secretary 

NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST ASSEMBLY 

Fred J. Smith, 107 E. Aycock St., Raleigh Manager 

VIII. DIVISION OF STEWARDSHIP PROMOTION 

AND EDITORIAL SERVICES 

Earle L. Bradley ------ Director 

Mrs. Viola Powell ....Office Secretary 

STEWARDSHIP PROMOTION 

Ottis J. Hagler ■--- Secretary 

Mrs. Viola Powell Office Secretary 



of North Carolina 9 

ANNUITY DEPARTMENT 

R. T. Greene _ Secretary 

Mrs. Dorothy Harvey Office Secretary 

DEPARTMENT OF PROGRAM SERVICES 

L. J. Morriss ..Secretary 

Mrs. Peggy S. Davis Office Secretary 

IX. DIVISION OF CHRISTIAN EDUCATION 

Claude F. Gaddy Director 

Miss Grace Yow Office Secretary 

COUNCIL ON CHRISTIAN EDUUCATION 

R. N. Simms, Jr., P. O. Box 2776, Raleigh, N. C Chairman 

X. DIVISION OF CHRISTIAN SOCIAL SERVICES 

Maynard Mangum, First Baptist Church, Southern Pines, N. C Acting Director 

XI. WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION AUXILIARY TO 

THE BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 

Mrs. W. K. McGee, Rt. 1, Old Town Rd., Winston-Salem President 

Miss Miriam J Robinson, Raleigh .Executive Secretary 

Miss Kathryn Bullard, Raleigh WMS Director 

Miss Sara Ann Hobbs, Raleigh YWA Director 

Miss Willa Dean Freeman, Raleigh """" GA Director 

Miss Delois Hamrick Raleigh Sunbeam Director 

Miss Vivian Nowell, Wendell Financial Secretary 

Miss Peggy Morns, Raleigh __ Office Secretary 

Mrs. Eugene M. Jones, Raleigh Literature Secretary 

Mrs. Jim Wade, Wake Forest Receptionist and Stenographer 

XI. THE GENERAL BOARD AND ITS ORGANIZATION 

Nane Starnes, President, Asheville 

George E. Simmons, Vice-President, Wadesboro 

Mrs. Dennis Hockaday, Recording Secretary, Durham 

Term Expiring 1961: George E. Simmons, Wadesboro, Anson Association 
J. P. DuBose, Jr., Marion, Blue Ridge Association; James M. Parks, Union Grove' 
Brier Creek Association; E. J. Prevatte, Southport, Brunswick Association-' 
Henry A. Morgan, Wilkesboro, Brushy Mountain Association; E. V. Plemmons 
Weaverville, Buncombe Association; L. W. Jacobs, Pembroke, Burnt Swamp 
Association; J. D. Griffin, Cherokee, Cherokee Association; J. H. Moore, Elizabeth 
City, Chowan Association; R. C. Foster Whiteville, Columbus Association- Cor- 
bett Coleman, Ash, Dock Association; J. J. Tarlton, Rutherfordton, Green 'River 
Association; James Earp, Selma, Johnston Association; W. V. Tarlton, Shelby 
King's Mountain Association; Roland Leath, Shelby, King's Mountain Associa- 
tion; W. B. Carr, Matthews, Mecklenburg Association; Marion E. Parker, Troy, 
Montgomery Association; William M. York, Greensboro, Piedmont Association- 
Robert N. Simms, Jr., Raleigh Association; Carl D. English, Liberty, Randolph 
Association; James M. Lambert, Sylva, Transylvania Association; J. D. Whisnant, 
Yadkinville, Yadkin Association. 

Term Expiring 1962: Ira T. Johnston, Jefferson, Ashe Association; W Wistar 
Hamilton. Jr., Havelock, Atlantic Association; H. D. Young, Roxboro Beulah 
Association; Thomas A. Wolfe, Clarktcn, Bladen Association; Charles C Coffey 
Kannapolis, Cabarrus Association; James L. Pharr, Lenoir, Caldwell Association-' 
Robert C. Fincher, High Point, Central Association; F. E. Pinnell Henderson' 
Cullom Association; Worth Braswell, Stoneville, Dan Valley Association- John 

B. Beam, Lowell, Gaston Association: Horace L. Smith, Canton, Haywood As- 
sociation; Weldon Johnson, Buie's Creek, Little River Association- Ben F 
Broadway, Hamlet. Pee Dee Association; William L. Bennett, Greensboro Pied- 
mont Association; Ralph L. Cannon, Winston-Salem, Pilot Mountain Association- 
L. R. McNeill, Forest City, Sandy Run Association; Percy B. Upchurch, Green- 
ville, South Roanoke Association; Maynard Mangum, Southern Pines South 
Sandy Creek Association; Woltz Stone, Toast, Surry Association; Gaither M 
Beam, Louisburg, Tar River Association: Rowland S. Pruette, Murfreesboro 
West Chowan Association; Mrs. Dennis W. Hockaday, Durham, Yates Association. 

Term Expiring 1963: Donald Adcox, Hendersonville, Carolina Association; 
Andy M. Long, Morganton, Catawba River Association; Roy Millsaps, Robbins- 
ville, Cheoah Association; Cletus Brock, Mount Olive, Eastern Association- 
Howard J. Ford, Elkin, Elkin Association; W. A. Mitchiner, Oxford, Flat River As- 
sociation; Wade Hughey, Marshall, French Broad Association; Kermit Caldwell 
Charlotte, Mecklenburg Association; Powell Bland, Goldsboro, Neuse Association' 
Riley Corn, Asheville, New Found Association; E. C. Chamblee, Fayetteville' 
New South River Association; Hoyle T. Allred, Albemarle, Stanley Association; 

C. H. Greene, Lincolnton, South Fork Association; Geter Porch, Mooresville' 



10 Baptist State Convention 

South Yadkin Association; James Reavis, North Wilkesboro, Stone Mountain 
Association; Wayne Slaton, Bryson City, Tennessee River Association; Donald 
Greene, Hickory, Theron Rankin Association; Carl Day, Boone, Three Forks 
Association; J. Dewey Hobbs, Jr., Wingate, Union Association; Thomas Christ- 
mas, Andrews, Western North Carolina Association; J. D. Hobbs, Sr., Wilmington, 
Wilmington Association; Charles B. Trammell, Burnsville, Yancey Association. 
Term Expiring 1964: I. V. Couch, Taylorsville, Alexander Association; Van 
Miller, Laurel Springs, Alleghany Association; Bruce Daniels, Newland, Avery 
Association; Frank Hopkins, Candler, Buncombe Association; Ernest A. Mehaffey, 
Alexis, Gaston Association; F. Stanley Hardee, Jr., Thomasville, Liberty As- 
sociation; J. C. Jacobs, Franklin, Macon Association; R. M. Cassity, Spruce 
Pine, Mitchell Association; Travis Styles, Burlington, Mount Zion Association; 
Millard R. Brown, Jacksonville, New River Association; Clarence E. Godwin, 
Rocky Mount, North Roanoke Association; T. O. Hickman, Enfield, North 
Roanoke Association; Dr. W. H. Davis, Jr., Winston-Salem, Pilot Mountain 
Association; W. C. Adkinson. Garner, Raleigh Association; A. D. Frazier, Lum- 
berton, Robeson Association; Charles Cook, Statesville, Rocky Face Association; 
J. B. Gibson, Salisbury, Rowan Association; H. A. Teague, Siler City, Sandy 
Creek Association; Ray Billings, Connelly Springs, South Mountain Association; 
Carson Eggers, Blowing Rock, Stony Fork Association; Jarvis Brock, Penrose, 
Transylvania Association; Willard Graham, Unaka, West Liberty Association; 
Russell Barbee, Durham, Yates Association. 



Committees of the General Board — 1961 

Executive Committee: Nane Starnes, President of the General Board Chair- 
man of the Executive Committee, and First Vice-President of the Convention- 
C. B. Deane, President of the Convention; John E. Lawrence, Second Vice- 
President of the Convention; Henry A. Morgan, Chairman of the Committee 
on Stewardship Promotion and Editorial Services; R. N. Simms, Jr , Chairman 
of the Committee on Christian Education; William L. Bennett, Chairman of the 
Committee on Evangelism; George E. Simmons, Chairman of the Committee on 
Missions; Howard J. Ford, Chairman of the Committee on Church Programs- 
Maynard Mangum, Chairman of the Committee on Christian Social Services 1 
Millard R. Brown, Charles B. Trammel, Charles C. Coffey, Carl Day, and E J 
Prevatte, members-at-large. 

Committee on Stewardship Promotion and Editorial Services: Ray Billings 
Cletus Brock. B. Kermit Caldwell, I. V. Couch, Stanley Hardee, Henry A Mor- 
gan, Marion E. Parker, James E. Revis, Horace L. Smith, Thomas A Wolfe 
William M. York. 

Committee on Missions: W. C. Adkinson, Russell Barbee, Ralph L. Cannon 
R. M. Cassity, E. C. Chamblee, Charles Cook, Riley Corn, Carl Day, Carson 
aggers, Carl D. English, A. D. Frazier, J. B. Gibson, Wade Huey, James M. 
Lambert, Van Miller, Roy Millsaps, W. A. Mitchiner, F. E. Pinnell, E. J Prevatte 
George E. Simmons, W. V. Tarlton. 

Committee on Evangelism: Hoyle T. Allred, John B. Beam, William L. Bennett, 
Worth Braswell, Ben F. Broadway, Millard R. Brown, Thomas C. Christmas, 
Donald E. Greene, J. C. Jacobs, L. R. McNeill, James L. Pharr, Geter Porch 
Woltz Stone, Travis Styles. 

Committee on Church Programs: Donald Adcox, Powell Bland Charles C 
Coffey, Robert C. Fincher, Howard J. Ford, Clarence E. Godwin C H Green" 
J. D. Griffin, WiJliam Hartsell. J. D. Hobbs, Sr., Mrs. Dennis T Ho'ckaday Frank 
Hopkins, Weldon Johnson, Roland Leath, E. V. Plemmons, Wayne Slaton Charles 
B. Trammel, Percy Upchurch. 

Committee on Christian Education: Gaither M. Beam, Jarvis Brock W B Carr 
William H. Davis, Jr., James Earp, Willard Graham, T. O. Hickman Dewev 
Hobbs, Jr., Ira T. Johnston, J. H. Moore, Rowland Pruett, R N Simms Jr 
J. J. Tarlton. 

Committee on Christian Social Services: Corbett Coleman, Bruce Daniels 
J. P. DuBose, Jr.. R. C. Foster, Wistar Hamilton, L. W. Jacobs, Andrew M Lane' 
Maynard Mangum, E. A. Mehaffey, James M. Parks, H. A. Teague, H. D. Young! 

XII. THE INSTITUTIONS OF THE CONVENTION 

BAPTIST FOUNDATION 

Authorized by Baptist State Convention, November 12 1919 
Organized December 15, 1919 
First Meeting of Directors, November 17, 1920 
- , chairman, 



Term Expiring 1961: L. H. Beck, Fuquay Springs; F. L. Paschal, Greensboro- 
O. B. Teague, Greensboro. 

Term Expiring 1962: H. G. Ashecraft, Charlotte; Dwight Barbour Clayton- 
L. O. Branch, Durham. 

Term Expiring 1963: M. W. Gordon, Boiling Springs; W. Reid Martin Raleigh- 
T. E. Storey, Wilkesboro. 



of North Carolina 11 

Term Expiring 1964: C. C. Fox, Statesville; Henry LeRoy, Elizabeth City; 
Gilbert T. Stevenson, Pendleton. 

Term Expiring 1965: R. Knolan Benfield, Morganton; Peyton Brown, Raleigh; 
Albert Young, Hickory. 

BAPTIST HOSPITAL 

Authorized by Baptist State Convention of N. C, November 17, 1920 

Chartered December 27, 1922 

Began Operation May 28, 1923 

Reid T. Holmes, Administrator, Winston-Salem 

Board of Trustees 

Colin Stokes, Chairman, Winston-Salem 

Term Expiring 1961: Mack M. Goss, Hendersonville; D. R. Perry, Durham; 
J. G. Raby, Tarboro; J. E. Rawlinson, High Point; Colin Stokes, Winston-Salem; 
Mrs. George T. Watkins, Jr., Durham. 

Term Expiring 1962: J. Roy Clifford, Lexington; John William Gore, Rocking- 
ham; Howard Holly, Burgaw; John K. Knott, Charlotte; Curtis Long, Winston- 
Salem; Tom Long, Roxboro. 

Term Expiring 1963: T. L. Cashwell, Jr., Albemarle; E. L. Davis, Jr., Winston- 
Salem; E. B. Denny, Raleigh; A. H. Field, Hickory; Carter M. Preslar, Asheville; 
Henry D. Ward, Lumberton. 

Term Expiring 1964: E. T. Anderson, Charlotte; Brantley C. Booe, Winston- 
Salem; Rex Campbell, West Jefferson; Fleming Fuller, Kinston; W. B. Haire, 
Gastonia; Mrs. C. Odell Matthews, Winston-Salem. 

BAPTIST CHILDREN'S HOMES OF NORTH CAROLINA, INC. 

General Managership Began January 12, 1885 

W. R. Wagoner, General Superintendent, Thomasville 

R. E. Muth, Treasurer, Thomasville 

MILLS HOME BRANCH 

Vernon S. Sparrow, Superintendent, Thomasville 

KENNEDY HOME BRANCH 

Transfer of Property, April 26, 1912 

First Group Admitted, June 5, 1914 

W. A. Smith, Superintendent, Kinston 

ODUM HOME BRANCH 

Transfer of Property, January 1, 1958 
Chesley Hammond, Superintendent, Pembroke 

CHARITY AND CHILDREN 

John E. Roberts, Editor, Thomasville 

A. L. Beck, Plant Superintendent, Thomasville 

Published weekly at Mills Home Branch of Baptist Children's Homes, Inc., 

Thomasville 
Founded by John H. Mills in 1887 

Board of Trustees 

James E. Conrad, Chairman, Winstcm-Salem 
Term Expiring 1961: J. A. Burris, Lincolnton; H. L. Ferguson Charlotte- 
Lurnberton 6116, ' Concord; C B - Hasbrouck, Bladenboro; D E Ward Jr , 

wr T £ rm , Ex ?i£ in ? 1962: F - D B y rd > Fayetteville; James Conrad Winston-Salem- 
W. E. Poe, Charlotte; Raymond A. Stone, Wilson. ' wmston haiem, 

Term Expiring 1963: Mrs. E. F. Baler, Robbinsville; Paul Broyhill Lenoir- 

AhoTkie yeS ' ' L ' H - Jenkins ' North Wilkesboro; W Isaac Terrell', 

Term Expiring 1964: Olin T. Binkley, Wake Forest; Elmer Carter Canton- 
Mrs. Roger Crook, Raleigh; Greer Glenn, Smithfield. carter, canton, 

BIBLICAL RECORDER 

J. Marse Grant, Editor, Raleigh 
Published every Saturday in Raleigh, as the Journal of the Baptist State 
_ j Convention of North Carolina 

Founded in 1833 by Thomas Meredith in Edenton. Moved to New Bern in 1835 

then to Raleigh in 1838. Publication suspended in 1841 but resumed I in ' 

1843^ Originally incorporated 1901 and owned by the Biblical Recorder 

Pubhsning Company until purchased by the Baptist State Con- 

_ vention of North Carolina in 1938. 

On January 4, 1939, the first issue was published by the Convention 

Board of Directors 

Ben C. Fisher, Chairman, Wake Forest 
Term Expiring 1961: James H. Blackmore, Spring Hone- Mrs Dwieht Pnnlr 
Drexel; L. D. Holt, Raleigh; Aubrey M. Quakenbush, Clintom Dwlght Cook - 



12 Baptist State Convention 

Term Expiring 1962: Henry Belk, Goldsboro; E. R. Echerd, Charlotte; Louis S 
Gaines, Fayetteville; James F. Heaton, Raleigh. 

Term Expiring 1963: Brodie Griffith, Charlotte; Ben C. Fisher, Wake Forest- 
G. Othell Hand, Hickory; T. Lacy Williams, Raleigh. 

Term Expiring 1964: Robert W. Abrams, Sylva; Alden Angline, Asheville- 
Hoke Coon, Forest City; Robert Farley, Greensboro. 

NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST HOMES, INC. 

Authorized by the Convention November 14, 1950 

First Superintendent Elected January 9, 1951 

First Group Admitted as Operations Began March 16, 1951 

Incorporated as North Carolina Baptist Homes, Inc., May 30, 1951 

William A. Poole, Superintendent, Winston-Salem 

Board of Trustees 

N. W. Mitchell, Chairman, Winston-Salem 
Term Expiring 1961: J. H. Boyd, Jr., Greenville; Clyde P. Harris, Jr., Wilson- 
Coite H. Jones, Raleigh; Robert Philpott, Lexington; Carroll O. Weaver, Greens- 
boro. 

Term Expiring 1962: Warren Coble, Albemarle; Corbin Cooper, Morehead 
City; Mrs. Colin Churchill, Wilmington; P. W. Green, Mount Airy; Nicholas W. 
Mitchell, Winston-Salem. 

Term Expiring 1963: Mrs. Paul P. Davis. Yadkinville; Mrs. L. P. Frans, Hick- 
ory; J. O. Mattox, Red Springs; R. Fred Pascal, Siler City; Jack Taylor, 
Aberdeen. 

w5SSJ BZ ^? n t 19 *i* E - r- , Fal £ is ' s £ elb y: Henr y Johnson, Hamilton; Don 
S rin s Hamilton; Jack Roe, Greensboro; Wyan Washburn, Boiling 



TRUSTEES OF COLLEGES 

CAMPBELL COLLEGE 

Opened as Buie's Creek Academy, January 5 1887 

a «. . Becam e Buie's Creek Junior College, August 31, 1926 

Authorized by Baptist State Convention to become Campbell College 

December 17, 1926 

New Charter Campbell College Adopted by Trustees April 7, 1927 

Leslie H. Campbell, President, Buie's Creek 

Board of Trustees 
H. Spurgeon Boyce, Chairman, Durham 
Term Expiring 1961: Herbert M. Baucom, Jr., Oxford; Robert A. Harris, Spray; 
Sam Hocutt, Goldsboro; Roy M. Purser, Raleigh; Mrs. J. H. Strickland, Four 
Oaks; Street Brewer, Roseboro; W. H. Jones, Kinston. 

Term Expiring 1962: Claude B. Bowen. Greensboro; H. Spurgeon Bovce 
Durham; Mrs^ Martha Layton Winston, Lillington; Mrs. W. E. Nichols, Coats;' 
Jacksonvm' Grissom ' Ellz abeth City; Carl Worley, Sr., Selma; Carroll Bryan! 

t> T A Fn lr Expiring 1963: Bruce Boyers, Goldsboro; R. C. Bridger, Bladenboro- 
5' , fjecigepeth. Lumberton; Addison Hewlett, Wilmington; Wiley W. Mears 
Rocky Mount; T. L. Rich, Fairmont; Dan E. Stewart, Raleigh. 

Term Expiring 1964: Yancey C. Elliott, Salemburg; C W Henderson Wil- 
mington; Fred Keith Lumberton; Willis E. Kivett ? Southern T Pines r Gerald 
Primm, Greensboro; John Scalf, Jr., Caroleen; Earl McD. Westbrook Dunn 

CHOWAN COLLEGE 

Founded and opened for students as Chowan Female Institute, October 11 1848 

First called Chowan Female College Institute in 1851 

First called Chowan Baptist Female Institute in 1868 

Became Chowan College, May 17, 1910 

Changed to a Junior College, September 1937 

Bruce E. Whitaker, President, Murfreesboro 

Board of Trustees 

Felix Arnold, Chairman, Enfield 

,-KK rm ™ Ex ? irin g 1961: J - Felix Arnold, Enfield; E. R. Evans Ahoskie- Georee 

^iKSrSBg^* JaCkS ° n ' Greenville = McDaniel Lewis^eeSooro! 

t? T w rn V E, S- r l n + g 19 l, 2: £ L *. ewis Br y an - Goldsboro; J. L. Darden, Sr., Ahoskie- 
R W. Kickhghter. Elizabeth City; Don Matthews, Jr.. Hamilton 1 J L Walter 
Moose, Seaboard; Randolph Sutton, Rocky Mount; Craig Vaughan, ' Ahoskie 
Term Expiring 1963: Mrs. Grady Bridgers, Jackson; Gordon Conklin, W 



of North Carolina 13 

liamston; Bennie Daniels, Wake Forest; R. H. Goodman, Williamston; J. C 
Leary, Edenton; Mrs. W. S. Penny, Raleigh; Dewey W. Wells, Elizabeth City. 

Term Expiring 1964: Mrs. Clarence Beasley, Colerain; R. L. Hughes, Ashe- 
boro; W. Raleigh Parker, Woodland; J. Craig Revelle, Murfreesboro; W. A. 
Thomas, Cofield; Archer V. Turner, Scotland Neck; H. D. White, Rocky Mount. 

GARDNER-WEBB COLLEGE 

Chartered first as Boiling Springs High School, Incorporated, December 2, 1905 

Opened as Boiling Springs Junior College, September 3, 1928 

The name was changed and a new charter granted to Gardner-Webb 

Junior College, Incorporated, June 1942 

Charter amended in conformity to the Constitution of the North Carolina 

Baptist State Convention, November 1946 

Admitted to the North Carolina Baptist State Convention at the Convention 

held in Asheville, November 21, 1946 

Phil L. Elliott, President, Boiling Springs 

Board of Trustees 
Mrs. Rush Stroup, President, Shelby 
Term Expiring 1961: Mrs. Ward Barr. Gastonia; Claude Hinson, Belmont; 
Donald Moore, Coats; R. E. Price, Rutherfordton; Mrs. E. G. Shore, Winston- 
Salem; Willard K. Weeks, Ridgecrest; A. T. Winthrow, Charlotte. 

Term Expiring 1962: John A. Bracey, Shelby; Horace Easom, Shelby; Ralph 
Falls, Morganton; M. O. Owens. Gastonia; R. P. Reece, Winston-Salem; Ralph 
Roberts, Shelby; Mrs. Rush Stroup, Shelby. 

Term Expiring 1963: Carl E. Bates, Charlotte; Jack Dover, Shelby; J. D. Fitz, 
Morganton; Mrs. O. Max Gardner, Sr., Shelbv; A. LeRoy Parker, Jr., Greensboro; 
Mrs. Hattie Self, Cherryville; Richard A. Williams, Maiden. 

Term Expiring 1964: R. O. Baker, Cramerton; J. Toliver Davis, Forest City; 
Robert P. Hamby, Connelly Springs; J. C. Hames. Cliffside; I. A. McLain, Marion; 
Miss Charlene Stamey, Fallston. 

MARS HILL COLLEGE 

First Commencement or Exhibition as French Broad Baptist Institute 

July 4, 1857 

Chartered Mars Hill College, February 16, 1859 

Opened as Mars Hill Junior College, August 14, 1922 

Hoyt Blackwell. President, Mars Hill 

Board of Trustees 
John H. Knight, President, Concord 
Term Expiring 1961: W. M. Brooks. Charlotte; Otis Broyhill Marion- J E 
Gibson, Sr., High Point; R. O. Huffman, Morganton; John H. Knight Concord- 
Mrs. C. M. Palmer, Albemarle; Mrs. George Pennell, Asheville. 

Term Expiring 1962: Mrs. R. Knolan Benfield, Morganton; Charles Bruce 
Mars Hill; Mrs. H. M. Craig, Lincolnton; Lloyd Garner, Jr., Rutherfordton- C Rav 
Lawrence, Boone; W. J. Stephenson. Salisbury. 

Term Expiring 1963: Mrs. T. H. Broyhill. Lenoir; W. R. Chambers Marion- 
C. G. Fox. Hickory; Carlyle Marney, Charlotte; Robert E. Seymour, Chapel Hill : 
C. C. Wall, Lexington; W. F. Woodall, Spindale. 

Term Expiring 1964: John A. Bailey. Burlington; W. Perry Crouch Asheville- 
John E. Lawrence, Shelby, Emory C. McCall. Lenoir; Mrs. Burette Mvers States- 
ville; Ula Stroupe, Mount Holly: Glenn Watts, Statesville. 

MEREDITH COLLEGE 

Incorporated as Baptist Female University of North Carolina, February 27 1891 

Opened for Students. September 27, 1899 

By legislative enactment became Baptist University for Women January 20 1905 

Became Meredith College by legislative enactment, January 24, 1911 

Carlyle Campbell, President, Raleigh 

Board of Trustees 

LeRoy Martin, President, Raleigh 

Term Expiring 1961: Robert A. Gilbert. Kinston; Charles E. Parker Lincolnton- 
Mrs. Leon Robertson, Rocky Mount; John M. Simms, Raleigh- D J ThiiS' 
Jr., Wilson; Mrs. W. R. Wagoner, Thomasville; Jack B. Wilder, Durham 

Term Expiring 1962: Mrs. W. J. Bone. Nashville; Randolph L Greeorv Wil 
mington; J. M. Kesler, Winston-Salem; LeRoy Martin, Raleigh- C O Milford 
Charlotte; Mrs. Charles Norwood, Goldsboro; Herman A. Rhinehart Durham-' 
W. H. Weatherspoon. Raleigh. ' 

Term Expiring 1963: R. A. Bryan, Goldsboro; Mrs. Foy J Farmer Raleigh- 
W. W. Finlator, Raleigh; Walker Martin, Raleigh; L. M. Massev Zebulon Tvr^f^' 
Slate, High Point; Fred Williams, Greensboro iviassey, Z,ebulon, Marvin 

Term Expiring 1964: Mrs. J. Wilbur Bunn, Raleigh; Dr. Elizabeth Dotterer San 
ford; Paul Early, Greensboro; Hatcher Elliott, Charlotte; Hayden B Haw, 
Hickory; Ernest P. Russell, Dunn; Preston Taylor, Mount Airy -"ayes, 



14 Baptist State Convention 

WAKE FOREST COLLEGE 

Opened as Wake Forest Institute, Wake Forest, February 3 1834 

Chartered as Wake Forest College, Wake Forest, December 28 1838 

Bowman Gray Medical School of Wake Forest College, Winston-Salem 

Officially opened July 1, 1941 and 

The first class of students began work September 10, 1941 

Wake Forest College authorized by Special Session of 

Convention meeting in Greensboro July 30, 1946 

to move to Winston-Salem. First session 

in Winston-Salem began with the summer term June 18, 1956. 

Harold W. Tribble, President, Winston-Salem 

Board of Trustees 

William J. Conrad, President, Winston-Salem 

Term Expiring 1961: W. L. Bingham. Lexington; James C. Cammack Jr 

Fayetteville; Gilmer H. Cross, Goidsboro; Mrs. Earl C. James, Elkin; Herbert 

Jenkins, Aulanaer; Charles H. Larkins. Sr.. Kinston; O. M. Mull, Shelby James 

S. Potter, Charlotte; Charles B. Summey, Knightdale. 

Term Expiring 1962: Glenn R. Clark, Reidsville; Walter E. Crissman High 
Point; C. O. Greene, Lawndale; Paul Johnson, Winston-Salem; Hubert F Led- 
ford, Raleigh; Lex Marsh, Charlotte; George Pennell, Asheville; LoweU F Sode- 
man, Rocky Mount; Leon Rice, Winston-Salem. 

Term Expiring 1963: L. Y. Ballentine, Raleigh; H. L. Bridges, Raleigh; J E 
Broyhill, Lenoir; W. J. Conrad, Winston-Salem; Marion Davis, Winston-Salem- 
Johnson J. Hayes, Wilkesboro; Maurice Hill, Morganton; Sam Holbrook, States- 
ville; O. J. Murphy. Hickory. 

Term Expiring 1964: V. Ward Barr, Gastonia; J. Boyce Brooks Boone- Mrs 
RoyB- Culler, Sr. High Point; Wendell G. Davis, Charlotte; C Rush Hamrick' 

SSSR H^d p1S^U L L U e r xi n n b g4o g n. <** ^^ Charl ° tte; R ° bert H " <« 

WINGATE COLLEGE 

Authorized Union Baptist Association 1895 

Opened 1896 — Chartered 1897 

From its Founding until 1923, Operated and Controlled bv Trustees from the 

Union and Surrounding Baptist Associations 
1f , ,^ rJ nc £ 1923 ° wned b y Baptist State Convention of North Carolina 
in 1949 the Trustees were First Appointed by the Baptist State Convention of 

North Carolina 
Budd E. Smith, President, Wingate 

Board of Trustees 

Robert Crutchfield, President, Kannapolis 

Term Expiring 1961: Grady Faulk, Monroe; Mrs. W. M. Perry Wingate- J R 

?T fr ^ J c-, Cha ^°l te; ?K- J - Smith ' Jr - Charlotte; John L. SticWey, Charlotte-' 
John M. Sykes, Statesville; Russell E. Tucker, Charlotte. ' 

r^LTfi ^ Pi £ ng 19S V F ^, A11 en, Wadesboro: M. S. Brittain, Hickory; Robert 
Crutchfield, Kannapolis; William Crymes, Charlotte; W. Wilbur Hutchins San- 
ford; E. R. Morgan, Gastonia; James J. Richardson, Laurinburg. 

TTH Ter ^ £ x P^ ri ? s A M 63: J ; H £? ert Bridges, Charlotte; Ed. Gaskins, Monroe; 
Edward Holbert, Albemarle; Thomas H. Leath, Rockingham; A. S Lineberrv 
Greensboro; Clayton Purser, Monroe; H. Gordon Weekley, Jr., Charlotte. 

Term Expiring 1964: W. LeGrand Bennett, Wadesboro; Dallas Buckingham 
Rockingham; Roy B Culler, Jr., High Point; G. Carl Lewis, Rockingham; Mrs' 
A. L. Parker, Greensboro; M. A. Powers, Mount Gilead; Glenn Rushing, Monroe! 

XIII. NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST ASSEMBLY 

Acquired by purchase from the Federal Government in 1949 
Fred J. Smith, Manager, Southport 

XIV. FRUITLAND BAPTIST BIBLE INSTITUTE AND 
FRUITLAND CAMP 

Fritz D. Hemphill, Manager, Hendersonville 

XV. NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST PASTORS' CONFERENCE 

Officers for 1961 

H. Gordon Weekley, Jr., President, Charlotte 

Harold Killian, Vice-President, Brevard 

Milton Boone, Secretary, Mount Olive 

Maynard Mangum, Chorister, Southern Pines 



of North Carolina 15 

XVI. NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST BROTHERHOOD 

Officers for 1961 

Walter E. Crissman, President, Greensboro 
J. Dewey Hobbs, Vice-President, Wingate 
J. Dave Taylor, Secretary, Charlotte 
Eugene Warren, Christian Witness Leader, Charlotte 
D. O. Tice, Stewardship Leader, Greensboro 
Robert Fincher, Royal Ambassador Leader, High Point 
Wtlliam A. Mitchiner, World Missions Leader, Oxford 
tt ^ dv l s< £r y Council: John E. Lawrence, Shelby; Colin Jackson, Wilmington- 
Hubert Mumford, Durham; Harold Shoemaker, Charlotte; Ted Williams Lex- 
ington; Dwane Zimmerman, Winston-Salem. 

XVII. NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST ASSOCIATIONAL 

MISSIONARIES' CONFERENCE 

Officers for 1961 

Hubert S. Mumford, President, Durham 

Leland Royster, Vice-President, Graham 

Julius Holloway, Vice-President, Buie's Creek 

Mrs. Margaret McRackan, Secretary, Southport 

Ted Williams, Song Leader, Lexington 

Grady Burgiss, Public Relations Secretary, Yadkin ville 

XVIII. NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST EDUCATION AND 
MUSIC CONFERENCE 

Officers for 1961 

Harold Shoemaker, President, Pritchard Memorial Baptist Church Charlotte 

Roland Leath, Vice-President, First Baptist Church, Shelby 

Miss Louise : Royston Secretary -Treasurer, First Baptist Church, Winston-Salem 

k™ ect i° na * Officers: Education— Melvin Anderson, First Baptist Church, Ashe- 

boro, Music— Carl Perry, First Baptist Church, Asheville; Youth— Miss Nancy 

Kistler^ First Baptist Church, Charlotte; Elementary— Miss Jeanette Wheatley, 

*irst Baptist Church, Greensboro; Church Secretaries — Miss Ann Feltner, First 

.Baptist Church, Hickory. 

XIX. NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST CHAPLAINS' CONFERENCE 

Officers for 1961 

George E. Simmons, President, Wadesboro 

Warren T. Bush, Vice-President, Butner 

Herman Ihley, Secretary, Raleigh 

XX. NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST MINISTERS' WIVES 
CONFERENCE 

Officers for 1961 

Mrs. Claude Bo wen, President, Greensboro 

Mrs. Lowell Sodeman, Vice-President, Rocky Mount 

Mrs. Howard Dawkins, Secretary-Treasurer Kinston 

Mrs. Earle Rogers, Publicity, Madison 

Mrs. Maurice Grissom, Eastern Representative Elizabeth Citv 

Mrs. James S. Potter, Central Representative, Charlotte 

Mrs. T. E. Robinett, Western Representative, Waynesville 

Mrs. Ronald Wall, Social Chairman, Greensboro 

DIRECTORY OF THE SOUTHERN BAPTIST CONVENTION 

Au^sta^Ga 611 * 1011 W3S organized May 8 ' 1845 - and held its first meeting in 
The 1943 and 1945 Conventions were deferred by the Southern Ranti«t r m 

vention Executive Committee in view of war restrictions on travel 
The 1960 session was held in Miami Beach, Florida May 17-20 
Future sessions to be held in St. Louis, Mo., May 23-26, 1961- San Francisco 

£r all± ^o J !i ne 5 " 8 ' 1962; Kansas City, Mo., May 7-10, 1963; Atlantic Citv N J 

May 18-24, 1964; Dallas, Texas, June 1-4, 1965. C ty ' W * J - 

Officers of the Convention: 

President: Ramsey Pollard. Bellevue Baptist Church, Memphis Tennessee 

Rock^Arkansas 6 "^ W ' ° VaUght ' Jr " Immanu el Baptist P Church; Little 

Se bu?g' South r ciro e hna J ° hn L ' Slaughter ' First Baptist Church, Spartan- 



16 Baptist State Convention 

Secretaries: James W. Merritt, 447 Boulevard, Gainesville, Georgia; Joe 
Wright Burton, 127 Ninth Avenue, North, Nashville 3, Tennessee. 

Treasurer: Porter Wroe Routh, 127 Ninth Avenue, North, Nashville 3, 
Tennessee. 

Executive Committee: 

Porter Routh, Executive Secretary. Nashville. Tennessee. North Carolina 
Members: A. Leroy Parker. Jr., Greensboro: Mrs. C. Gordon Maddry, 
Ahoskie; Ernest T. Anderson, Charlotte. 

Boards of the Convention: 

Foreign Mission Board, Richmond. Va.. Baker J. Cauthen, Executive Secre- 
tary. North Carolina Members: V. Ward Barr. Gastonia: Mrs. William 
H. Mitchiner. Oxford; E. Norfieet Gardner, Henderson. 

Home Missions Board. Atlanta, Ga., Courts Redford. Executive Secretarv. 
North Carolina Members: J. Robert Philpott. Lexington; Charles H. 
Larkins. Kinston; Hayden B. Hayes. Hickory. 

Sunday School Board, Nashville. Tennessee. James L. Sullivan. Executive 
Secretary. North Carolina Members: M. O. Owens, Jr., Gastonia; James 
S. Potter. Charlotte; Robert C. Foster. Whiteville. 

Annuity Board. Dallas, Texas, R. Alton Reed, Executive Secretary. North 
Carolina Members: J. Larry Mayo (moved from state); Gilmer Cross, 
Goldsboro; J. E. Collette. Winston-Salem. 

Institutions of the Convention: 

Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. Duke K. McCall, President Louis- 
ville. Kentucky. North Carolina Members of Board of Trustees- W W 
Finlator. Raleigh; R. W. Kicklighter. Elizabeth City; Henry D Ward' 
Lumberton. 

Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary. Robert E. Naylor President 
Fort Worth. Texas. North Carolina Member of Board of Trustees - S C 
Ray, Greensboro. 

New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary, H. Leo Eddleman, President 
New Orleans. Louisiana. North Carolina Member of Board of Trustees' 
Claude U. Broach. Charlotte. 

Golden Gate Baptist Theological Seminary. Harold K. Graves, President 
Strawberry Point. Mill Vallev. California. North Carolina Member of 
Board of Trustees: Clyde E. Baucom. Wilson. 

Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary. Sydnor L. Stealev. President 
Wake Forest. North Carolina. North Carolina Local Members of Board 
of Trustees: Term Expiring 1961: P. L. Elliott. Boiling Springs: Ralph A. 
Herring. Winston-Salem. Term Expiring 1962: Claud B. Bowen. Greens- 
boro: J. E. Burnside, Sr.. Charlotte. Term Expiring 1963: Emerv B 
Denny. Raleigh: William L. Wyatt. Raleigh. Term Expiring 1964: 
J. Glenn Blackburn, Winston-Salem: Jesse A. Jones, Kinston. Term 
Expiring 1965: C. M. Euliss, Burlington: A. J. Hewett. Greensboro. 

Midwestern Baptist Theological Seminary. Millard J. Berquist, President. 
Kansas Ctiy, Missouri. North Carolina Member of Board of Trustees: 
James C. Cammack. Fayetteville. 

Carver School of Missions and Social Work, Nathan C. Brooks. Jr., Presi- 
dent. Louisville. Kentucky. North Carolina Member of Board of Trus- 
tees: Mary Lynch Johnson. Raleigh. 

Southern Baptist Hospital. T. Sloane Guy. Jr.. Superintendent, New Orleans. 
Louisiana. North Carolina Member of Board of Trustees: Howard G. 
Dawkins. Kinston. 

Southern Baptist Foundation, James W. Storer, Executive Secretary. Nash- 
ville. Tennessee. North Carolina Member of Board of Directors: M. A. 
Huggins. Raleigh; and Leaders SBC Institutions, Boards and Com- 
missions. 

Commissions of the Convention: 

Education Commission, Rabun L. Brantley, Executive Secretary, Nashville 
Tennessee. North Carolina Member: Carlyle Campbell, Raleigh 

Christian Life Commission, A. C. Miller. Executive Secretarv, Nashville 
Tennessee. North Carolina Member: Olin T. Binkley. Wake Forest 

Radio and Television Commission. Paul M. Stevens. Director. Fort Worth 
Texas. North Carolina Member: E. W. Price. Jr.. High Point. 

Historical Commission. Davis C. Woolley. Executive Secretarv, Nashville 
Tennessee. North Carolina Member: Henry S. Stroupe. Winston-Salem' 

Commission on American Baptist Theological Seminarv. L. S. Sedberry 
Executive Secretary and Treasurer. Nashville. Tennessee. North Caro- 
lina Member: L. E. M. Freeman. Raleigh. 

Baptist Brotherhood Commission, George W. Schroeder. Executive Secretary- 
Treasurer. Memphis. Tennessee. North Carolina Member: John E Law- 
rence. Shelby. 

Stewardship Commission. Merrill D. Moore. Executive Secretary. Nashville, 
Tennessee. North Carolina Member: W. T. Harris. Charlotte. 

Members from North Carolina on Standing S.B.C. Committees: 

Committee on Denominational Calendar. Baker J. Cauthen, Chairman, Rich- 
mond, Virginia; Garland A. Hendricks. Wake Forest: C C Warren 
Charlotte. 



of North Carolina 17 

Committee on Order of Business TVmp= # t™/,,^ r-u • 

Florida. (No North 'cSSffifWSS? seisin gSg*"™- Pohock ^, 

in°l t 9 h 61:' ar0llna MembCrS ° f Special Committees of the Convention to Report 
Committee on Baptist Jubilee Advanrp c c rcr-,.^.™ <-«. • 

COm {f."e e „ 5 ° s n G B „ < lS&; ames A ' H ™*™' Chal '™". columbto, s. c, Gi lm er 
Officers of the Woman's Missionary Union- 

Nortr? Carolina ^S&^S^^^SSJ^SSSS. *">"**• 

BAPTIST WORLD ALLIANCE 

Rev. Joao (John) Soren, President, First Baptist Church 

Rio de Janeiro, Brazil 

Dr. Josef Nordenhaug, General Secretarv 

Miami Beach. Fla.. 1965. ' une ^°- J uly 3, 1960. Next session 



18 Baptist State Convention 

CONSTITUTION 

PREAMBLE 

For the declaration of its fundamental purposes and the perma- 
nent guidance and control of its activities, the body does adopt the 
following as its Constitution, to wit: 

ARTICLE I. Name 

The name of this body is the Baptist State Convention of North 
Carolina. 

ARTICLE II. Purposes 

The object of this Convention shall be to promote missions, 
evangelism, education, social services, the distribution of the 
Bible and sound religious literature, and to co-operate with the 
work of the Southern Baptist Convention. 

ARTICLE III. Authority 

While independent and sovereign in its own sphere, the Con- 
vention does not claim and will never attempt to exercise any 
authority over any other Baptist body, whether church, auxiliary 
organization, association, or Convention. 

ARTICLE IV. Composition 

The Convention shall be composed of 

( 1 ) Two messengers from each co-operating church, and one 
additional messenger from each church for every hundred members 
or major fraction thereof, beyond the first one hundred members; 
provided, that no church shall be entitled to more than ten mes- 
sengers. No one shall be a messenger who is not a member of a 
church co-operating with the Convention, and messengers must be 
duly elected by their churches; a co-operating church shall be one 
that supports any object of the Convention and which is in friendly 
cooperation with this Convention and sympathetic with its purpose 
and work; and (2) The officers of the Convention, the members 
of the General Board, the editor of the Biblical Recorder, and the 
President of the Woman's Missionary Union. 

ARTICLE V. Meetings 

The Convention shall convene annually on Tuesday after the sec- 
ond Sunday in November. In case of emergency the General Board 
is empowered to change the time or place of meeting, cancel the 
sessions of the Convention, or call a special meeting by a vote 
of two-thirds of the members present when the vote is taken. 

ARTICLE VI. Officers 

The officers of the Convention shall be a President, a First Vice- 
President, a Second Vice-President, a Recording Secretary, a General 
Secretary-Treasurer, three Trustees, and a Parliamentarian. The 



of North Carolina 19 

terms of the President, the Vice-President and the Parliamentarian 
shall commence at the conclusion of the annual session at which 
they are elected and continue until the close of the next annual 
session of the Convention. The President and Vice-Presidents may 
not be elected for more than two consecutive terms. All officers 
subject to annual election shall be elected on the second day of 
the annual Convention. A vacancy in any of the above-mentioned 
offices, except that of President, occurring between sessions of the 
Convention may be filled by the General Board; such vacancies in 
the presidency shall be filled by the Vice-Presidents succeeding to 
the office in order of their rank. 

a. In case of a vacancy in the office of General Secretary-Treas- 
urer, the General Board shall nominate a man to the Convention to 
fill this office. 

b. Opportunity shall be given to receive additional nominations 
from the floor of the Convention. 

c. The man receiving the majority of votes cast shall be declared 
elected. 

d. In case the position of General Secretary-Treasurer becomes 
vacant between sessions of the Convention, the General Board upon 
the recommendation of its Executive Committee, shall name an 
acting General Secretary-Treasurer to serve until the next regular 
session of the Convention. 

The General Secretary-Treasurer is the chief executive officer 
of the General Board, the chief administrative and program officer 
of the General Board staff, the chief budget officer of the General 
Board staff, the chief professional adviser of the General Board and 

V + T^ ltteeS ' the secretar y and treasurer of the General Board 
and the Convention, and one of the denomination's spiritual leaders 
providing statewide guidance and inspiration. 

The General Secretary-Treasurer and the President of the Con- 
vention shall serve ex-officio without voting on all committees and 
aid by furnishing information, printed materials and needed euid 
ance for the work of the committees. 

ARTICLE VII. Trustees of the Convention 

The Convention shall have three trustees who shall serve for one 
year and shall hold title to the property of the Convention and con- 
l Gy !, m? Se thG Same aS directed by the Convention or its General 
Board They shall execute obligations only in behalf of and as or- 
dered by the Convention. They shall have the powers granted to 
trustees of religious societies by the laws of the State of North 
Carolina, but subject always to the limitations imposed by this Con- 
stitution and by action of the Convention or its General Board 
They shall require the Treasurer of the Convention to give suitable 
bond with corporate security and in adequate amount as determined 
by the General Board, and they shall cause such bonds to be 
safely kept. Failure on the part of the Treasurer to maintain such a 
bond in force for as long a period as ten days shall authorize the 
Trustees to remove him from office. The Trustees shall make full 



20 Baptist State Convention 

detailed reports to the annual sessions of the Convention and at 
other times if requested by the General Board. They shall safely 
keep the seal of the Convention and affix it only as authorized by 
the Convention or its General Board. The seal shall be circular in 
form and shall bear the words : 

"Trustees of the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina, In- 
corporated 1893. 

SEAL." 

The Trustees shall keep full minutes of all their meetings and 
preserve the same in permanent forms. They shall elect their own 
Chairman and Secretary. Any vacancy occurring in their member- 
ship between sessions of the Convention shall be filled by the 
General Board. 



ARTICLE VIII. The General Board 

A. Membership 

1. One member shall be elected from the area of each District 
Association; one additional member from each District Association 
with a membership of 20,000 to 40,000; and one additional member 
from any District Association with a membership of more than 
40,000, with a limit of one member from any church and three 
members from any association. 

2. The President and First and Second Vice-Presidents of the 
Convention shall be ex-officio voting members of the General 
Board and its Executive Committee. These members, selected by 
virtue of their Convention offices, shall not be used in determining 
the number of members from a District Association or church. 

3. The General Secretary-Treasurer, the Recording Secretary, 
and the State Woman's Missionary Union President shall be ex- 
officio non voting members. 

4. No one who is employed by any institution or agency of the 
convention, whether the salary be total or supplemental, shall be 
eligible for membership on the General Board except as an ex- 
officio member. 

5. In the event a member moves from the area of an association 
from which he was elected to another in the state, his membership 
shall be terminated on December 31. 

6. Any vacancy on the General Board occurring between an- 
nual sessions of the Convention may be filled by action of the 
Executive Committee. Those elected shall serve through the re- 
mainder of the calendar year. The Convention shall at its next 
regular annual session fill the vacancy for the unexpired term. 

B. Election 

1. The Nominating Committee, as directed by the By-Laws of 
the Convention and in keeping with Baptist policies and practices, 
shall present to the annual session a slate of nominees for election, 



of North Carolina 21 

and after opportunity for further nominations from the floor is 
given, the members shall be elected by the Convention in session 
wi?h B ° ard 7 embers sha11 be elected for a term of four years 

hlw i T J y / S may be P0Ssible ' one fourth of the membership 
bemg elected at each annual session. moersnip 

C. Powers and Functions 

n^ P i n f ecificall y limit ed by the constitution, the General 
Board shall have the power to act for the Convention in The 
interim between sessions, and shall have general superv sfon of all 
agencies and institutions fostered and supported by the Convention 

ARTICLE IX. Institutions and Agencies of the Convention 

stifutionr^ 68 and direCt ° rS ° f the Conv -tion's Agencies and In- 

orTnpa?t^thfrnr y , inStit , Ut i 0n ° Wned ° r ™™°^ - whole 
or m part by the Convention shall contain the following provisions: 

1 The Baptist State Convention of North Carolina shall elect 
yeL rU eS:ptThtt d the eC D rS f ^ ^^ ^ ^™ * four 

^kix^^^r^ss^ t Foun h da i on shan be 

tion one- fourt h of the boaXf ££.*?&%£ SL^SES 

three "ea^^rtheT; ^^ '^ tW ° yearS ' one-fourth tr 
tnree years, and the remaining one-fourth for four years At P arh 

T^T^TtIuT^ T™ °' ** ^nventfon 'one Vu rtn 
elected bv th. r f- S ^ Directors of sai d corporation shall be 

reSing ^ C ° nventlon to succeed the members of said Board 

£SSa5F« , «f=xxSt 

— °* «es cfo^ at t g th ; i f h t te L N „°;e t „ h ti o C n ar0lina "* 
4. Removal of a member of a Board of Trustees or Directors 
u lor any reason a member of a Board shall m » t „ u 

thereby terminated An vv!', membe Jfhip on any Board shall be 
remain, V^S^F^^™*™ 5 £ 



22 Baptist State Convention 

Convention, and the Convention shall at its next regular annual 
session fill the vacancy for the unexpired term. The Board of Trustees 
or Directors of said corporation by affirmative vote of three-fourths 
of the entire membership given in regular annual meeting or in a 
special meeting called for the purpose, shall have the power to 
remove from office any trustee or director of such corporation for 
cause considered sufficient by such Board, but only after reasonable 
notice to such trustee or director and opportunity to be heard by 
the Board. The Convention shall have the right to remove any 
trustee or director for cause considered sufficient by the Convention, 
but only after reasonable notice to such trustee or director, and 
opportunity for him to be heard by the Convention. Notice of such 
contemplated action and hearing by the Convention may be given 
by the Executive Committee of the General Board of the Con- 
vention. 

5. The trustees or directors of the institutions and agencies of 
the Convention shall be elected by the Convention after receiving 
nominations from the Convention's Nominating Committee. The 
trustees and directors of all institutions owned and supported by 
the Convention shall make an annual report to the above committee 
of all vacancies to be filled. 

B. Baptist Foundation 

The Baptist Foundation shall be operated by fifteen directors 
who shall serve for five-year terms. One-fifth of the directors shall 
be elected annually by the Convention. The purposes of the Founda- 
tion shall be to receive, hold and administer donations of money 
and property which charitable-minded persons may leave to it from 
time to time. 

C. Council on Christian Education 

1. The Council shall be composed of the members of the General 
Board comprising the Christian Education Committee, together 
with the President, Dean, and chairman of the trustees of each of 
the colleges receiving funds from the Convention, and as ex-officio 
members: the General Secretary-Treasurer of the Baptist State 
Convention, the President of the Convention, the President of the 
General Board, and the President of the WMU. The chairman of the 
General Board's committee on Christian Education shall be presi- 
dent of the Council; and the Director of the Division of Christian 
Education of the General Board shall serve as secretary of the Coun- 
cil. The duties and powers of the Council shall be fixed by the 
By-Laws of the Convention. 

2. Representatives on the Council from the colleges will not have 
voting power in the allocation of funds. No member of the Council 
who occupies a salaried position with the Convention or its institu- 
tions or its auxiliary shall have a vote on appropriations that may 
be made to the institutions; and all appropriations agreed upon shall 
be subject to the approval of the General Board. 



of North Carolina 23 

D. Council on Christian Social Services 

1 The Council shall be composed of the members of the Christian 
Social Services Committee of the General Board; the adminSfrs 
of the North Carolina Baptist Children's Homes/the nSSS 
Homes, Incorporated, and the North Carolina Baptist Hospital- the 
presidents of the Boards of Trustees of these institutions he 
Genera Secretary-Treasurer of the Convention, the President of he 
General Board and the President of the Woman's Missionary Union 
The Chairman of the General Board's Committee on Christian 
Social Services shall be President of the Council, and the Director 
of the Division of Christian Social Services of the General Board 
when chosen shall serve as secretary of the Council. The duties and 

veXn C ° UnCil Sha11 ^ fiXed by the By - Laws of the 6 ^ 

h,^ R T eSentatiVeS ° n thG C ° Uncil from the institutions will not 
have voting power in the allocation of funds. No member of Te 
Council who occupies a salaried position with the Convention or its 
nstitutions or its auxiliary shall have a vote on appropriation 
that may be made to the institutions; and all appropriations agreed 
upon shall be subject to the approval of the General Board 

ARTICLE X. Concerning Debts 

A. The General Board shall have authority to borrow monev 
in anticipation of current revenue, provide! that anT unpaid 
balance of such borrowing at the end of the current fiscal year shall 

ftcalTet" '" " and madG a Part ° f thG bud ^ et for the subLVuen" 

B No institution or agency of the Convention shall encum- 
ber its property or change its status with respect to the Convention 
without authority from the Convention. Institutions and agencies 
of the Convention, subject to the approval of the General Board 
shall have authority to borrow money in anticipation of cuS 

the Ve Z e 'nP P t r r ided that - Sny UnpaM balance of ™* borrowing at 

1 parfof the buXT/ *£* T ^ be Pr ° Vided f ° r in and ™** 
a part o± the budget for the subsequent current year. 

C. All borrowing by the Convention for its own use or for 

aincv of ;r S r° r ag f nCleS u ° r borro ™^ by any institution or 
agency of the Convention, the payment of which would require an 

SST" 1 1 tlme bey ° nd the close of the subsequent fiscal year 
shall be authorized only on the following terms and conditions 

(1) Notice of any and all contemplated borrowings shall a nn M r 
m the Biblical Recorder in three separate issues in fdvance of thl 
rik^ ** ^^^ *"** Whlch tt is ^olelZZ act!" 

(2) Any and all resolutions which propose the borrowing nf 
money shall set forth all pertinent facts and a definite scheme for 
repayment. They shall be considered by the Coatee on Resolu- 



24 Baptist State Convention 

tions, or by a special committee, and shall be voted on by the Con- 
vention on two separate days while the Convention is in session; 
and on each day they must receive the votes of at least three-fifths 
of the messengers present when the vote is taken, and such vote 
shall be recorded in the minutes of the Convention. 

ARTICLE XI. Miscellaneous 

A. The Convention's fiscal year shall close on December 31. 

B. The members of the Board of trustees and directors of 
the institutions and agencies of the convention shall be distributed 
as widely as practicable. The term of office of a trustee who has 
not resigned, died, become disqualified, or been removed shall not 
expire until his successor shall have been duly elected and qualified. 

No individual shall serve on any board, institution, or agency, 
who is at the same time holding membership on any other board, in- 
stitution, or agency. Not more than three members of any Board of 
any institution or agency supported wholly or in part by the 
Convention shall be members of the same church. 

C. Individuals, churches and associations, or others desiring 
the assistance and co-operation of the Baptists of the Convention 
in any work not already fostered by the Convention shall present 
such project to the agency under which it should be properly placed. 
If the agency fails or refuses to approve it, it may be presented to 
the Convention under miscellaneous business or as a special order. 

D. Neither the Convention, nor any institution or agency, 
owned or supported in whole or in part by the Convention, shall 
accept or receive, directly or indirectly, any gift, grant, or aid from 
the Federal or State governments or any governmental agency, 
except for definite and full services rendered by the institution or 
agency and by and with the approval of the Convention or its 
General Board. 

ARTICLE XII. Woman's Missionary Union 

The Woman's Missionary Union of North Carolina is recognized 
as an auxiliary of this Convention whose accomplishments and po- 
tentialities in good works are appreciated as being of immeasurable 
power to our Christian cause. 

ARTICLE XIII. Amendments 

This Constitution may be changed or amended on the second day 
of any annual session of the Convention by a two-thirds vote of the 
registered messengers present when the vote is taken, provided, that 
notice of the contemplated change shall have been announced on 
or before the first day of the Convention. 

ARTICLE XIV. Validate 

The adoption of this new Constitution shall not invalidate any 
action validly taken by or in behalf of the Convention or any of its 



of North Carolina 25 

institutions or agencies prior to the date this new Constitution be- 
comes effective. 

BYLAWS 

The work of the Convention shall be governed by the following 
bylaws : 

ARTICLE I. Duties of Officers of the Convention 

A. The president shall preside over the deliberations of the 
Convention and discharge such other duties as are imposed upon 
him by the Convention or as are incumbent on the presiding officer 
of a deliberative body. He shall in advance of the meeting of the 
Convention and with the assistance of the Vice-Presidents appoint 
a Committee on Enrollment consisting of nine members and a 
Committee on Committees consisting of fifteen members. He may 
appoint other committees when so directed by the body. He shall 
also serve ex-officio as a voting member of the General Board and 
its Executive Committee. He shall also serve as an ex-officio non- 
voting member of all Convention committees. 

B. The Vice-Presidents 

1. In the event of the death of the President or his incapacity to 
serve the Vice-Presidents shall succeed him in the order of their 
rank; and so succeeding shall have and discharge the duties in- 
cumbent upon the President. 

2. They shall assist the President in naming those Convention 
Committees for which he is responsible and shall serve ex-officio 
as voting members of the General Board and its Executive Com- 
mittee. 

C. The Recording Secretary 

The Recording Secretary shall record and preserve the proceedings 
of the Convention and shall prepare the copy for printing. 

D. The General Secretary-Treasurer 

1. The General Secretary of the Convention shall promote the 
whole program of the Convention, including Missions, Evangelism, 
Education and Social Service, and may serve as adviser to all the 
institutions, agencies and committees of the Convention. He shall 
work under the direction of and be subject to the authority of the 
General Board; and shall have administrative supervision of such 
work as shall be assigned to him by the Convention or its General 
Board. 

2. In carrying out the responsibilities of each and all these func- 
tions, the General Secretary-Treasurer shall: 

a. Co-ordinate and evaluate General Board programs with the help 
of the General Board and its Executive Committee; 

b. Advise and otherwise assist the General Board, the Convention 
and their committees and subcommittees, including the provision 



26 Baptist State Convention 

of direct staff help in planning meetings, preparing agenda, pre- 
senting analyses, facts, and recommendations; 

c. Plan, co-ordinate and supervise the entire budgetary process 
(formulation, authorization and administration) under the direc- 
tion of the Executive Committee and, where appropriate, the Con- 
vention; 

d. Assume responsibility for the administration, co-ordination and 
direction of General Board staff, including the recommendations 
of all divisions and department heads, organization of professional 
staff, development of professional staff position descriptions, and 
preparation of personnel policies; 

e. Encourage staff members to make their fullest contribution to 
the work of the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina; 

f. Work on a co-operating basis with the heads of all Boards and 
agencies of the Convention; 

g. Promote participation in and support for all North Carolina 
Baptist and Southern Baptist Convention programs and represent 
the General Board, as appropriate, to the denomination and the 
public. 

3. As Treasurer he shall receive all funds sent him for the objects 
of the Conventions, and make acknowledgment of the same in the 
manner as the General Board may determine for the faithful per- 
formance of his duties. He shall sign all checks which shall be 
countersigned by the Business Manager and Comptroller; and both 
of these officers shall be bonded in such amount as shall be deter- 
mined by the General Board. He shall forward at least once a 
month all contributions to their destinations. He shall make an 
annual report of his receipts and disbursements which shall be 
published in the minutes of the Convention, and upon retiring from 
his office, he shall deliver to his successor all money, papers, books 
and other property belonging thereto. 

E. The Parliamentarian 

The Parliamentarian shall advise and assist the Presiding Officer 
of the Convention with respect to all matters involving proper 
parliamentary procedure. The Rules of Order for the Convention 
shall be those laid down in Kerfoot's "Parliamentary Law," but 
in cases where the meaning may not be clear the President shall 
exercise his discretion, subject to appeal to the Convention. 

ARTICLE II. Duties of Committees 

The committees of the Convention shall be divided into three 
categories: 

A. Those appointed by the President and Vice-Presidents in 
advance of the meeting of the Convention. 

1. The Committee on Enrollment consisting of nine members 
whose duties it shall be to provide registration cards for messengers 



of North Carolina 27 

and visitors and have them in a suitable place several hours before 
the meeting of the Convention. This committee shall make a report 
to the assembled messengers upon the call of the President, and 
shall serve as a committee on credentials. 

2. The Committee on Committees whose duty it shall be to nomi- 
nate for election by the Convention the committees listed under 
sections B and C below, and such other committees as may be 
assigned to it. At least a fair proportion of the members nominated 
to all committees of the Convention shall come from the rural and 
urban churches, and no one shall be nominated to serve on more 
than one committee at the same time. 

B. Those to report at the session of the Convention by which 
they are elected. 

1. A Committee on Resolutions consisting of fifteen members. 
It shall be composed of at least five members from the General 
Board with at least two of the five from the Executive Committee of 
the Board. 

All resolutions presented to the Convention shall be referred to 
the Committee on Resolutions, except that by a two-thirds vote of 
the messengers present on the first or second day of the Convention, 
the rules may be suspended and a resolution be taken up for 
immediate consideration. 

2. The Committee on Place and Preacher consisting of nine 
members. This committee shall be responsible for recommending 
to the Convention a place of meeting for at least two years in 
advance; and should consider proper accommodations and the size 
of the auditorium which is available. 

C. Those to report at the next regular session of the Convention. 

1. A Committee on Nominations consisting of fifteen members, 
five of whom shall be retained from the previous year's committee. 
Their term of office shall begin with the adjournment of the Con- 
vention by which they are elected and shall terminate upon ad- 
journment of the Convention at which their successors are elected. 
No member shall be eligible to succeed himself after serving two 
consecutive years. Vacancies occurring shall be filled at the next 
session of the Convention. Membership on this committee shall not 
bar one from election to the General Board or as a Trustee or 
Director of any institution or agency of this Convention. The Com- 
mittee shall nominate a fair proportion of members from rural and 
urban churches to the various boards of all agencies and institutions. 

a. It shall have a preliminary meeting in the first quarter of 
each calendar year in order to review vacancies and eliminate from 
consideration those already serving on Boards and Agencies of the 
Convention. 

b. It shall consult with the associational leaders, with individuals, 
and with the representatives of co-operating Baptist churches and 
the institutions and agencies of the Convention with respect to 



28 Baptist State Convention 

prospects for membership on the General Board and Boards of 
Trustees and Directors of Institutions and Agencies and secure a 
written sketch of each prospect concerning his or her qualifications 
as to Christian character, church relationship, and general ability. 

c. It shall hold a second meeting not later than midsummer, for 
the purpose of making recommendations for all vacancies. 

d. It shall publish its full report in the Biblical Recorder at least 
one week prior to the meeting of the Convention. 

2. The Committee on Convention Arrangements, consisting of 
nine. This committee shall be responsible: a. for the program for 
the Annual Meeting; b. for local arrangements, and c. for all other 
matters pertaining to the annual meeting except place and preacher. 

3. The Christian Life Committee, consisting of fifteen. This com- 
mittee shall deal with the Christian's responsibility to study social 
problems and to formulate statements and programs designed to 
promote personal and social righteousness; and it shall co-operate 
with the Christian Life Commission of the Southern Baptist Con- 
vention. (This Committee was formerly designated as the Com- 
mittee on Social Service and Civic Righteousness.) 

4. The Christian Action Committee, consisting of nine. It shall 
co-operate with the State-wide Christian Action League, and shall, 
in addition, recommend to the Convention programs of alcohol 
education and other needed programs. (This committee was formerly 
known as the Allied Church League.) 

5. The Committee on Memorials, consisting of five. In addition 
to its other duties, it may recommend to the Convention a deceased 
person or persons to whom the annual of the Convention may be 
dedicated. 

6. The Historical Committee, consisting of thirteen. It shall 
recommend to the Convention or General Board appropriate 
measures which should be taken to preserve Baptist History. It 
shall seek to preserve the minutes and records of all Baptist bodies, 
churches, associations and conventions, historical manuscripts, 
printed materials, including correspondence, and museum objects. 
It shall encourage the writing and publication of high-standard 
histories of individuals, churches, associations and conventions. 
It shall recommend what historic sites, including buildings, should 
be properly marked and preserved. It shall co-operate with the 
Historical Commission of the Southern Baptist Convention. It shall 
make a report annually to the Convention. 

7. The Committee on Public Affairs, consisting of nine, shall deal 
with the relationship between Church and State, and shall cooperate 
with a committee of the Southern Baptist Convention of like name. 
(This committee was formerly designated as the Committee on 
Religious Liberty.) 

D. Nothing contained in reports to the Convention shall be con- 
strued as an action of the Convention except the recommendations 
which are definitely listed and adopted by the Convention. 



of North Carolina 29 

ARTICLE III. Eligibility for Membership on the General Board 
and on Boards of Trustees and Directors of Agencies and 
Institutions of the Convention 

Members of the General Board and Trustees and Directors of any 
agency or institution of the Convention shall be members of 
churches co-operating with the Convention. 

The term of office shall begin on January 1, following the meeting 
of the Convention at which members were elected; and shall end 
on December 31 following the Convention at which their successors 
were elected, unless sooner terminated. 

In no case shall a member of any board serve a continuous term 
of more than four years, except the directors of North Carolina 
Baptist Foundation, in which case the continuous term shall not 
exceed five years. 

Any member of a board or agency of the Convention having just 
completed a full term of office on a board shall not be eligible for 
election to membership on any other until one year has elapsed. 

ARTICLE IV. The General Board 

A. Powers and Duties of the General Board 

1. The General Board shall have charge and control of all work 
of the Convention, including missions, evangelism, education, 
beneficences, and all other general activities, in the interim be- 
tween sessions of the Convention, except those activities commit- 
ted specifically by charter to the Boards of Trustees of its institu- 
tions and agencies. It shall have the power to act for the 
Convention in the interim between sessions of the Convention; 
and any action taken during the interim shall be binding on the 
Convention and reported fully to the Convention at its next session. 
It shall make and approve all appropriations. It shall have no power 
to contravene any action of the Convention nor to launch any new 
institutions. It may provide for the expansion of any phase of work 
which its income and resources may make possible. It shall have the 
responsibility of bringing to the Convention for its consideration 
recommendations concerning any phase of the work that is being 
done or that should be undertaken in order that the Convention may 
have an over-all picture of the total program of North Carolina 
Missionary Baptists. 

2. The General Board shall make a report to the Convention of 
its activities during the year, including the work done by the de- 
partments of Missions, Education, and Beneficences and all other 
general activities. The Board shall have its report printed and ready 
for distribution at the first session of the Convention, including 
reports from Education Institutions, Hospitals, Children's Homes, 
Homes for the Aging, Baptist Foundation, Education Council, Social 
Services Council, and all other agencies of the Convention. 

3. Allocation of funds. The General Board shall recommend to 
the Convention the budget allocations of Cooperative Program un- 



30 Baptist State Convention 

designated gifts for each object of the Convention, and the amount 
or percentage of Cooperative Program funds to be allocated to 
Southern Baptist Convention causes. 

4. The General Board shall present its recommendations to the 
Convention; and these recommendations shall be printed in the 
Biblical Recorder, together with any pertinent information, two 
weeks prior to the meeting of the Convention. 

5. Audit. The General Board shall employ a certified public ac- 
countant each year to make a complete audit of the books and 
accounts of the treasurer and comptroller, and it shall employ or 
cause to be employed a certified public accountant, or accountants, 
to make annual audits of all institutions of the Convention. 

A copy of the annual audit of the General Board and of each 
institution receiving funds from the Convention shall be presented 
to the General Secretary-Treasurer of the Convention; the audit 
of the General Board and a summarv of the other audits shall be 
presented to the Recording Secretary not later than thirty days 
after the close of the fiscal year for inclusion in the Annual of the 
Convention and, in the discretion of the General Board, in the 
Biblical Recorder. 

The Executive Committee of the General Board and the General 
Secretary-Treasurer shall have the authority to provide the forms 
which will indicate what items should appear in said summary. 

B. The Organization of the General Board 

1. Meetings. The General Board shall meet on Monday and 
Tuesday following the third Sunday of January, and on Monday 
and Tuesday following the second Sunday of July and of October 
of each year, and in cases of emergency at the call of the General 
Secretary-Treasurer and the President of the Board or of any five 
members. 

2. Officers, Divisional and Departmental Heads. At the January 
meeting of the Board the following officers shall be elected and they 
shall serve until their successors are elected and qualified: a Presi- 
dent, a Vice-President, and a Recording Secretary. At the same 
time the Board shall fill vacancies and elect needed new em- 
ployees and shall fix the compensation of its secretaries and other 
employees, and all salaried officers of the Convention. 

3. At the January meeting of the Board the Convention program 
of Missions, Education and Social Services shall be organized and 
promoted under the following six divisions, and the Executive 
Committee: 

a. Stewardship Promotion and Editorial Services 

b. Missions 

c. Evangelism 

d. Church Programs 

e. Christian Education 

f. Christian Social Services 

g. Executive Committee 

These divisions, numbered a to f inclusive, shall be administered 



or North Carolina 31 

and promoted under committees composed of members of the 
General Board as follows: 

Each committee (a through f) shall be composed of approxi- 
mately one-sixth of the total membership of the Board. 

These committees shall meet at each regular session of the Board, 
and, if necessary, at other times upon the call of the Divisional 
Director or Committee Chairman, or both. 

a. Committee on Stewardship, Promotion, and Editorial Services 

(1) Function: To work with the Director of the Division in 
promoting the total program of Stewardship, Promotion and Editorial 
services. 

(2) Duties and responsibilities of the Director of the Division: 

(a) He shall be responsible to the General Secretary for the over- 
all performance of all departments and activities of the Division. 

(b) He shall study ways and means of promoting every phase of 
the Baptist program. In particular he shall promote the Forward 
Program of Church Finance, church budgets, stewardship revivals, 
the Cooperative Program, and all special offerings promoted by the 
State Convention. 

(c) He shall work with all the departments of the Division, 
establish a library for use of the General Board Staff, and set up a 
tract service to serve all departments. 

(d) He shall conduct regular staff meetings for the personnel 
of this Division. 

(e) He shall, in co-operation with the Divisional committee, 
present to the General Secretary-Treasurer and the Budget Com- 
mittee the budget needs of the Division. 

(f) He shall work with and supervise the work of the following 
Departmental Secretaries: Department of Stewardship Promotion, 
Department of Program Services, including Visual Aids, Department 
of Retirement Plans, Department of Statistical Analysis. 

b. Committee on Missions. 

(1) Function: To work with the Director of the Division in 
promoting the total program of mission activities in North Carolina. 

(2) Duties and responsibilities of the Director of the Division. 

(a) He shall be responsible to the General Secretary for the 
over-all performance of all departments and activities of the Division. 

(b) He shall work with the Committee on Missions in promoting 
a vigorous program of mission activities in North Carolina, and 
shall hold staff meetings in an effort to correlate the work wherever 
possible. 

(c) He shall participate in rallies and conferences in order to 
inform and inspire the leaders and encourage the people in the 
churches to support the total program, and shall plan and conduct 
Schools for Pastors and Schools of Missions. 

(d) He shall, in co-operation with the Committee, present the 



32 Baptist State Convention 

needs of the Division to the Budget Committee and to the General 
Board. 

(e) He shall work with and supervise the work of the following 
Departmental Secretaries: Department of Church Development, De- 
partment of Interracial Co-operation, Department of Ministry to 
the Deaf. 

(f ) He shall work with the director and have general supervision 
of Fruitland Bible Institute. 

(g) In particular, he shall promote the following activities: aid 
for Missionary Pastors; a study and survey of situations where 
missions and eventually churches should be established; recom- 
mendations concerning the purchase of lots or loans for buildings; 
a ministry in the correctional institutions of the state, and to other 
groups; co-operation with and advisor to Associational Missionaries. 

c. Committee on Evangelism 

(1) Function: To work with the Director of the Division in pro- 
moting the total program of Evangelism among Baptists in North 
Carolina. 

(2) Duties and Responsibilities of the Director of the Division. 

(a) He shall be responsible to the General Secretary for the over- 
all performance of all activities of the Division, and he shall work 
closely with the General Secretary in the effort to place Evangelism 
in the forefront total of the Convention program. 

(b) In co-operation with all divisions and departments of the 
Convention he shall study ways and means of getting and main- 
taining the spirit and practice of evangelism (witnessing unto 
Christ) in every phase of the total Baptist program in North 
Carolina. 

(c) Work with the Committee on Evangelism of the General 
Board in promoting a vigorous program of evangelism in North 
Carolina. 

(d) He shall, in co-operation with the Committee, present the 
needs of the Division to the Budget Committee and to the General 
Board. 

(e) He shall promote the Southern Baptist Program of Evan- 
gelism in co-operation with the boards and agencies of the South- 
ern Baptist Convention. 

d. Committee on Church Programs. 

(1) Function: To work with the Director of this Division in 
providing the churches with trained educational leadership for the 
total church membership. Such a program will involve co-operation 
with the Sunday School Board and other Boards and agencies of 
the Southern Baptist Convention. 

(2) Duties and responsibilities of the Director of this Division. 
(a) He shall be responsible to the General Secretary-Treasurer 

and the General Board for the over-all performance of all Depart- 
ments and activities of the Division. 



of North Carolina 33 

(b) Work with the Committee on Church Programs of the 
General Board in studying the needs of the local church. Through 
the various departments of his Division, seek to guide in providing 
programs, literature, and leadership to help meet these needs. This 
will involve church community surveys and research in church 
programs, conferences with pastors and church leaders and co- 
operation with the various departments and facilities of the Sunday 
School Board and the various mission boards. 

(c) Hold regular staff meetings of the department heads and 
all personnel in the various departments of the Division of Church 
Programs; correlate the work of church programs in such a way 
as to strengthen the local church; work with the department heads 
to prevent overlapping in meetings or emphases; and help create a 
spirit of team work as each department seeks to do its part in the 
total development of the local church. 

(d) Meet in conference with the various department secretaries 
nd the Committee on Church Programs to develop a recommended 

budget for the Division. This recommended budget would then be 
studied by the General Secretary-Treasurer and presented by him 
to the Budget Committee for consideration. 

(e) Participate in various district and state programs to help 
inform the people concerning the work of his Division and to help 
promote the entire Cooperative Program of Baptists. 

(f ) He shall work with and supervise the work of the following 
Departmental Secretaries: Department of Sunday Schools, Depart- 
ment of Training Unions, Department of Baptist Student Union, 
Department of Brotherhood and Royal Ambassadors, Department 
of Church Music, Department of Church Architecture, and Depart- 
ment of Assembly and Camps. 

e. Committee on Christian Education. 

(1) Function: To work with the Director of this Division in 
order to provide an effective program for the several Baptist col- 
leges, without in any way hindering the independent operation of 
any one of them. 

(2) Duties and responsibilities of the Director of this Division. 

(a) He shall serve as Secretary of the Council on Christian Edu- 
cation. 

(b) He shall be responsible to the Council on Christian Education, 
to the General Secretary-Treasurer, and to the General Board, and 
shall work in co-operation with all Divisions and Departments of 
the General Board in an effort to secure full support for the Con- 
vention's program of higher education. 

(c) He shall, in co-operation with the Business Manager and 
Comptroller of the General Board, work towards promoting a uni- 
form method of bookkeeping for all the colleges in an effort to 
understand and interpret all their budget needs. 

(d) He shall work towards correlating the programs of the 
several educational institutions and securing their co-operation, 



34 Baptist State Convention 

and shall formulate plans for promoting an interest in and support 
of Christian Higher Education. 

f. Committee on Christian Social Services. 

(1) Function: To work with the Director of this Division in 
order to provide a well-integrated program for Children's Homes, 
Homes for Aging and the Hospital, without in any way hindering 
the independent operation of each. 

(2) It shall be the duty of the committee to recommend each 
year to the Budget Committee of the Board a suggested amount 
to be appropriated to each of the three institutions. 

(3) Duties and responsibilities of the Director of the Division. 

He shall be responsible to the Council on Christian Social Serv- 
ices, to the General Secretary-Treasurer, and to the General Board, 
and shall co-operate with all the Divisions and Departments in 
order to create a better understanding of all the problems involved 
in providing for the needs of these benevolent institutions. 

g. The Executive Committee 

(1) Function: To serve in a dual capacity as the General Board 
ad interim deciding on routine and emergency matters between 
sessions of the General Board, and as a survey and policy committee, 
reviewing, correlating and recommending policies and programs 
to the General Board. It will initiate and recommend matters con- 
cerning business management, budget and finance and approve the 
employment of all personnel. 

(2) The Committee shall be composed of the President of the 
General Board, the President of the Convention, the first vice- 
president of the Convention, the second vice-president of the Con- 
vention, the chairman of the six major committees, and five 
members at large from the General Board. 

The Executive Committee as constituted the year previous shall 
remain intact until the January meeting of the General Board at 
which the Executive Committee will be re-constituted. 

(3) The Executive Committee shall have three sub-committees 
to facilitate its work: 

(a) Business Management (composed of five members of the 
Executive Committee) to work with the Business Manager-Comp- 
troller and General Secretary-Treasurer on all routine matters of 
business in connection with the division of business management. 
Matters affecting policies, new personnel or new expenditures shall 
be referred to entire Executive Committee. 

(b) Budget and Finance Committee (composed of six members 
of the Executive Committee) to handle program budget and finance 
matters and study, formulate and recommend general budget alloca- 
tions. Final recommendation of budget will come from the full 
Executive Committee. Since the Executive Committee represents 
every division of the work of the General Board and all of the 
institutions and agencies, it is the proper committee to recommend 
budgets each year. 



of North Carolina 35 

(c) Denominational Co-operation Committee, composed of the 
president, first and second vice-presidents of the Convention, to 
meet at each regular committee period of the General Board and at 
such other times as conditions warrant. They shall consider the 
work of the agencies and institutions of the state and Southern 
Baptist Conventions and recommend any policies that will improve 
co-operation with these agencies and institutions and Woman's 
Missionary Union. 

(4) Meetings of the Executive Committee shall be held as follows : 

(a) Regular meetings at least once per quarter. 

(b) Once each year, not later than September, the full Executive 
Committee shall invite secretaries, department heads and heads of 
all agencies and institutions of the Convention to present written 
evaluations of their needs and requests for the next fiscal year. 
Following this meeting, the Executive Committee shall prepare 
a budget to be presented to the General Board at the pre-Convention 
session of the General Board. Any changes caused by Convention 
action, or later needs may be made at the January meeting of the 
General Board. 

(c) The Executive Committee shall meet in special meeting on 
call of the General Secretary-Treasurer or the President of the 
General Board or both. 

(5) The President of the General Board shall serve as chairman 
of the Executive Committee and ex-officio member of its sub- 
committees. 

(6) The Executive Committee shall direct the work of the 
Business Manager and Comptroller and of the Director of Public 
Relations, whose duties shall be as follows: 

(a) Business Manager and Comptroller 

1. Serve as the principal assistant to the General Secretary- 
Treasurer on all business activities of the General Board and its 
staff. 

2. Supervise and direct all of the bookkeeping and accounting in 
connection with the Convention treasury and the work of the 
General Board. 

3. In co-operation with the General Secretary-Treasurer execute 
the financial instructions of the General Board regarding the ap- 
propriations of all funds received by the Convention. 

4. Supervise the work of the building superintendent, switchboard 
operator and receptionist, mail clerk, print shop workers and 
maids and janitors. 

5. Prepare and circulate manuals of administrative policies, pro- 
cedures and practices to all General Board employees and supervise 
personnel activities such as length of vacation, sick leave, salaries 
and expenses. 

6. Prepare periodic financial reports of Convention receipts and 
expenditures for use of General Secretary-Treasurer, General Board 
and staff members and heads of institutions and agencies. Present 



36 Baptist State Convention 

financial reports to each regular meeting of the General Board and 
the annual meeting of the Baptist State Convention. 

7. Be responsible for proper auditing of Convention financial 
records and for presenting such reports to the Convention and its 
General Board. 

8. Assist the departments of the General Board staff in develop- 
ing effective and economical procedures for the conduct of their work. 

9. Establish and administer procedures to be used by staff mem- 
bers in making purchases of office supplies and equipment. 

10. Make himself available to help any agency or institution of 
the Convention, at its request, to adopt better bookkeeping practices 
and work toward promoting a uniform method of bookkeeping for 
all agencies and institutions of the convention. 

(b) Director of Public Relations 

1. He shall serve as an assistant to the General Secretary-Treas- 
urer in all matters involving public relations. 

2. He shall work in close co-operation with every Division and 
Department of the Board in the production of printed materials, 
including promotional literature. 

3. He shall represent the General Secretary-Treasurer in attend- 
ance upon denominational meetings and others, and shall work in 
close co-operation with the heads of all institutions and agencies. 

4. He shall develop and maintain a close liaison with newspapers, 
church papers, radio and TV stations and other news channels; and 
shall be responsible for the release of all publicity in connection 
with the Convention's annual meeting and the work of the General 
Board. 

ARTICLE V. The Council on Christian Education 

A. Duties. The duties of the Council shall be as follows: 

1. It shall devise ways and means for the proper correlation of 
the work and programs in the several educational institutions sup- 
ported by the Convention. 

2. It shall study the needs of the institutions and their ability 
to meet these needs, and upon the basis of its findings shall recom- 
mend to the General Board allocations to the institutions of such 
funds as may be made available by the Convention or the General 
Board for Christian education. 

3. It shall examine the budget requests made by each institution 
and present them to the General Secretary-Treasurer. 

4. It shall formulate and promote plans for increasing the interest 
in and the support of these institutions and shall make reports in 
detail to the General Board upon all its work and findings. 

B. Secretary 

The Council on Christian Education in co-operation with the 
General Secretary-Treasurer of the Convention shall nominate and 
the General Board shall elect an Executive Secretary. 



of North Carolina 37 

C. Meetings. 

The Council shall meet at the call of the Chairman at least three 
times during the Convention year; it may meet in special session 
at the call of the Chairman and Secretary, or any five members. 

ARTICLE VI. The Council on Christian Social Services 

A. Duties: The duties of the Council shall be to consider prob- 
lems common to all of the institutions, and keep the needs of these 
institutions before the General Board and the Baptist people of 
North Carolina. The Council shall examine the budget requests 
made by each of the institutions and present them with recom- 
mendations to the General Secretary-Treasurer. 

B. Secretary 

When the Council feels that it has made sufficient progress to 
warrant a full-time Director of Christian Social Services, in co- 
operation with the General Secretary-Treasurer of the Convention 
it shall nominate, and the General Board shall elect a Director' 
who shall serve as Secretary of the Division. 

C. Meetings. 

The Council shall meet at the call of the Chairman at least twice 
during the Convention year, it may meet in special session at 
the call of the Chairman and Secretary, or any five members. 

ARTICLE VII. Amendments to Bylaws 

These Bylaws may be altered by a majority vote of the mes- 
sengers present on the first or second day of the annual Convention. 



PROCEEDINGS 



City Auditorium, Asheville, N. C. 
November 15-17, 1960 

Convention Theme: "The Christian Witness in a Changing World" 

Scripture: Acts 1:8— "You shall be my witnesses . . . unto the 
uttermost part of the earth" 

TUESDAY MORNING— NOVEMBER 15, 1960 

Session Theme: "The Home Witnessing for Christ" 

1. The 130th annual session of the Baptist State Convention of 
North Carolina was convened by President Charles B. Deane, Rock- 
ingham, at 9:00 o'clock, on the morning of November 15, 1960. 
All sessions of the convention were held in the city auditorium of 
Asheville, N. C. 

2. The president announced that at the opening of each session 
of the Convention the doors of the building would be closed during 
the worship service, which had been arranged to emphasize the 
convention session themes. The worship period was under the 
direction of selected individuals, assisted by Joseph O. Stroud of 
the Convention Music Department, Harold L. Shoemaker, minister 
of music and education for the Tabernacle Church, Raleigh, Richard 
Van Sciver, organist representing the Allen organ firm, and a choral 
group made up of ministers of music in the churches of the state. 

For the first worship service the choir sang "Swell the Full 
Chorus" (Handel), and the congregation joined in singing "O Wor- 
ship the King." Elbert N. Johnson, Wagram, concluded the period 
with prayer, asking God's blessing upon the deliberations of the 
body and the spirit of the messengers. 

3. The president announced the following committee on enroll- 
ment: Alden Angline, Chairman; William Fox; John Bowden- Mrs 
Nane Starnes; Harry Logan; Mrs. Clyde Kinser; Mrs. J. Brank Clark- 
Mrs. Horace Smith; and Mrs. Harry Corey. Thereupon he recognized 
the chairman. 

It was moved by Alden Angline that the 1,081 messengers already 
enrolled and those to be enrolled later constitute the Convention 
for the transaction of Convention business. 

4. Roy Beals, Goldsboro, Chairman of the Committee on Con- 
vention Arrangements, announced the members of his committee as: 
Roy Beals, Chairman; W. Perry Crouch, Vice-Chairman; R. O 
Baker, Jr.; Mrs. Robert L. Costner; C. A. Francis; Ernest Holt- 
Forest Maxwell; Jack Noffsinger; A. T. Usher. 

He indicated that the committee had attempted to blend work 



40 Baptist State Convention 

and worship in each session. The Order of Business, submitted by 
the Chairman, was adopted as follows: 

Order of Business 
TUESDAY MORNING— NOVEMBER 15, 1960 

Session Theme: "The Home Witnessing for Christ" 

9:00 A.M. Worship, with special prayer for coming sessions of 

the Convention E. N. Johnson, Wagram 

9:15 A.M. Business 

Enrollment and organization 
Report of Committee on Enrollment 

Alden Angline, Chairman, Asheville 
Report of Committee on Convention Arrangements 

Roy Beals, Chairman, Goldsboro 

Recognition of Visitors C. B. Deane, Rockingham 

Recognition of Pastors of Buncombe Association 

C. B. Deane 
Recognition of New Pastors 

Douglas M. Branch, Raleigh 

9:30 A.M. Convention Sermon Howard G. Dawkins, Kinston 

Scripture... Isaac Terrell, Ahoskie 

10:00 A.M. General Board Report 

Nane Starnes, President, Asheville 
10:45 A.M. Report of Committee on Committees 

Claude U. Broach, Chairman, Charlotte 
10:55 A.M. Hymn 
11:00 A.M. Report of Christian Life Committee 

T. L. Cashwell, Jr., Chairman, Albemarle 

Address Reuben Herring, Nashville, Tennessee 

11:25 A.M. Special Music Convention Choir 

11:30 A.M. President's Message C. B. Deane 

12:00 Noon Adjournment 

TUESDAY AFTERNOON — NOVEMBER 15, 1960 

Session Theme: "Witnessing for Christ Through 
Baptist Institutions" 

2:00 P.M. Worship G. Carl Lewis, Rockingham 

2:30 P.M. North Carolina Baptist Hospitals, Inc. 

W. K. McGee, Winston-Salem 
2:45 P.M. North Carolina Baptist Homes, Inc 

William A. Poole, Winston-Salem 
3:00 P.M. James M. Hayes Recognition Service 
3:15 P.M. Hymn 
3:20 P.M. Report of Biblical Recorder 

Marse Grant, Editor, Raleigh 
3:40 P.M. Report of Committee on Advance Needs of 

the Colleges E. Norfleet Gardner, Chairman 

Henderson 
3:55 P.M. Business 
4:00 P.M. Adjournment 



of North Carolina 41 

TUESDAY EVENING— NOVEMBER 15, 1960 

Session Theme: "Witnessing for Christ through Missions in 
North Carolina" 

7:00 P.M. Worship Mrs. Owen F. Herring, Winston-Salem 

7:30 P.M. Announcements 

7:35 P.M. Missions in North Carolina Douglas M. Branch 

8:45 P.M. Children's Homes Drama 

9:15 P.M. Adjournment 



WEDNESDAY MORNING— NOVEMBER 16, 1960 

Session Theme: "Witnessing for Christ through Christian Education" 

9:00 A.M. Worship Marion E. Parker, Troy 

9:30 A.M. Announcements 

9:35 A.M. Report of Convention Trustees 

T. Lacy Williams, Chairman, Raleigh 

9:45 A.M. Annuity Program R. T. Greene, Secretary Raleigh 

10:10 A.M. The Sunday School Board 

Herman Ihley, Raleigh, Presiding 

Address .....Howard P. Colson, Nashville, Tennessee 

10:30 A.M. Hymn 

10:35 A.M. Report of Council on Christian Education 

Claude F. Gaddy, Executive Secretary, Raleigh 
10:55 A.M. Discussion of Report of Committee on Advance Needs 
of the Colleges E. Norfleet Gardner, Chairman, 

Presiding 
11:40 A.M. Report of Trustee Orientation Committee 

Gilmer Cross, Chairman, Goldsboro 

11:45 A.M. Special Music... Convention Choir 

11:50 A.M. Report of Committee on Public Affairs 

W. W. Finlator, Chairman, Raleigh 

Address C. Emanuel Carlson, Washington, D C 

12:20 P.M. Adjournment 



WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON— NOVEMBER 16, 1960 

Session Theme: "Witnessing for Christ through Convention 

Leadership" 

2:00 P.M. Worship W. Harold Killian, Brevard 

2:30 P.M. Report on Seminaries 

Nolan Howington, Louisville, Kentucky 
3:00 P.M. Discussion and vote on General Board's Report 

Nane Starnes, President, Presiding 
3:30 P.M. Election of Officers 
3:55 P.M. Miscellaneous Business 
4:00 P.M. Adjournment 



42 Baptist State Convention 

WEDNESDAY EVENING— NOVEMBER 16, 1960 

Session Theme: "Witnessing for Christ through Home and 
Foreign Missions" 

7:00 P.M. Worship - James F. Heaton, Raleigh 

7:30 P.M. Announcements 

All active and retired missionaries of the Home and 
Foreign Mission Boards are requested to come and 
take seats on the Convention platform. 
7:35 P.M. Report on American Bible Society 

Thomas Holloway, Representative, Dallas, Texas 
7:45 P.M. Recognition of Missionaries 
7:50 P.M. Home Missions 

Louis S. Gaines, Presiding,, Fayetteville 

Address James C. Peck, Atlanta, Georgia 

8:20 P.M. Report of Woman's Missionary Union 

Miss Miriam Robinson, Executive Secretary, Raleigh, 

Presiding 

8:35 P.M. Music Mars Hill College Choir 

8:45 P.M. Foreign Missions... Mrs. Foy J. Farmer, Raleigh, 

Presiding 

Address Baker James Cauthen, Richmond, Virginia 

9:15 P.M. Adjournment 

THURSDAY MORNING— NOVEMBER 17, 1960 

Session Theme: "Witnessing for Christ through Social Action" 

9:00 A.M. Worship Earle J. Rogers, Madison 

9:30 A.M. Miscellaneous Business 
9:45 A.M. Memorials 

Edward G. Cole, Acting Chairman, Winterville 
9:55 A.M. Report of Committee on Nominations 

A. Leroy Parker, Chairman, Greensboro 
10:20 A.M. Report of Committee on Place and Preacher 
10:25 A.M. Report of Christian Action League 

Wendell G. Davis, Chairman, Charlotte 
10:40 A.M. Carver School of Missions and Social Work 

Nathan C. Brooks, President, Louisville, Kentucky 
10:55 A.M. Hymn 

11:00 A.M. Report of Resolutions Committee 
11:15 A.M. Report of Historical Committee 

Henry Stroupe, Chairman, Winston-Salem 

11:25 A.M. Special Music Wake Forest College Choir 

11:30 A.M. Address.. Billy Graham 

12:10 P.M. Adjournment 

5. President Deane extended a welcome to the visitors present. 
Then he expressed appreciation to the pastors of the ninety-one 
churches of the Buncombe Association, with 21,307 members, for 
the welcome and care they had given in preparing for the con- 
vention. 

6. Robert N. Simms, Jr., Raleigh, was asked to serve as Parlia- 



of North Carolina 43 

mentarian during the convention, in the place of Shearon Harris, 
who was unable to be present. 

7. General Secretary Douglas M. Branch extended a welcome 
to the new pastors coming into the fellowship of North Carolina 
Baptists since the last meeting of the Convention, and expressed 
the hope that they would have a long tenure of service in the state. 

8. The President named the following Committee on Committees: 
Claude U. Broach, Chairman, Charlotte; Mrs. Harry D. Wood, Vice- 
Chairman, Leaksville; William C. Smith, Secretary, Durham; Eng- 
lish Jones, Pembroke; Robert L. Costner, Raleigh; T. Winfield 
Blackwell, Jr., Winston-Salem; Mack M. Goss, Henderson ville; Neil 
Armstrong, High Point; R. C. Foster, Whiteville; J. Boyce Brooks, 
Boone; Bruce E. Whitaker, Murfreesboro; Doric C. Sullivan, Eagle 
Springs; J. Henry LeRoy, Elizabeth City; Mrs. Howard J. Ford, 
Elkin; CO. Greene, Shelby. 

9. The chairman was recognized, and released the names of com- 
mittees to report at the present session: 

Place and Preacher: W. A. Mitchiner, Chairman, Oxford; Mrs. 
F. T. Matthews, Vice-Chairman, Goldsboro; Paul Shaver, High Point; 
D. M. Larkins, Shelby; Eugene Walter, Whiteville; Henry LeRoy^ 
Elizabeth City; Carlton Cox, Blowing Rock; Floyd Key, Lasker; 
Jarvis Brock, Penrose. 

Resolutions: Carlton Prickett, Chairman, Burlington; Ralph Lee, 
Vice-Chairman, Mars Hill; E. J. Prevatte, Southport; J. J. Tarleton, 
Rutherfordton; George McCotter, Buie's Creek; W. V. Tarleton, 
Shelby; Charles Trammell, Burnsville; Carlyle Campbell, Raleigh; 
P. C. Gantt, Mooresville; Henry Powell, Whiteville; J. L. Carter, 
Pembroke; Alec Stanford, Leaksville; W. R. Eaton, Boone; W. T. 
Adams, Rocky Mount; Mrs. Claud Bowen, Greensboro. 

10. The hour for the convention sermon was announced. Isaac 
Terrell, Ahoskie, read the following Scriptures: Deut. 6: 6-9; Eph. 
6:1-4; Mic. 6:8, and led in prayer. Howard G. Dawkins, Kinston, 
preached the sermon on "The Witness of the Home." 

11. Nane Starnes, President of the General Board, presented the 
report of the General Board. In this he indicated significant achieve- 
ments of the past year and called on several individuals to speak 
to some of them. 

Charles C. Coffey, Kannapolis, spoke of the importance of Royal 
Ambassador camping needs being met, and called attention to a 
proposed 888-acre site available in Randolph County for this pur- 
pose. 

Howard J. Ford, Elkin, called attention to the first three recom- 
mendations of the Board dealing with the Cooperative Program 
and Special Offerings, Special Cooperative Program Day, and Royal 
Ambassador Committee (page 106). 

Robert N. Simms, Jr. read proposed changes in the Constitution 
and the Bylaws (No. 4 in recommendations as on page 107). 

William A. Poole, Winston-Salem, presented a resolution con- 
cerning Hamilton Homes for the Aging. (Page 108.) 

William L. Bennett, Greensboro, offered helpful suggestions con- 



44 Baptist State Convention 

cerning goals for evangelism. He was followed by Fred A. Mauney, 
Forest City, who presented Recommendation 6 on North Carolina 
Baptist Jubilee Advance Goals for 1961. (Page 109.) 

Leon Spencer, Comptroller for the Baptist State Convention, 
presented an encouraging statement concerning financial progress 
during the year, and estimated that the Cooperative Program might 
reach $3,900,000 by the end of 1960. He said that the receipt of 
$163,000 for State Missions set a new record. 

Douglas M. Branch, Secretary, called attention to the recom- 
mended budget of $4,400,000 for 1961. Of this amount, 66 per cent 
of Cooperative Program Funds would be used in North Carolina, 
and 34 per cent would go for S. B. C. causes. Any overage in un- 
designated income would be divided between Southern Baptist and 
State Convention objects (page 110). 

12. The congregation joined in singing "Fairest Lord Jesus." 

13. T. L. Cashwell, Jr., Albemarle, presented the report on the 
Christian Life Committee (page 173), and moved its adoption. The 
motion was carried. He then presented Reuben Herring, editor of 
Family Life Materials, and Associate Editor of Home Life maga- 
zine, Nashville, Tennessee, who spoke on the Home and the Church 
in relation to juvenile delinquency. He declared that delinquency 
originates in the home, so that there is great need for placing 
importance on home training. There are 400,000 marriages that 
end in divorce in the United States every year, and 1,500,000 chil- 
dren are arrested every year. The church and the home have both 
a responsibility and an opportunity in this matter. 

14. The Choir sang "My Eternal King" (Jane Marshall) 

15. E. W. Price, Jr., High Point, First Vice-President, presented 
President C. B. Deane, Mrs. Deane, and their son Charles. Mr. 
Deane delivered a masterful and soul-searching address, centering 
around the question, "Has the Christian Church Lost Its Revolu- 
tionary Power To Change the Selfishness in Men?". 

16. The morning session was adjourned with prayer by A. Douglas 
Aldrich, Raleigh. 

TUESDAY AFTERNOON — NOVEMBER 15, 1960 

Session Theme : "Witnessing for Christ Through Baptist Institutions" 

17. The worship period of the afternoon began with the singing 
by the choir of "All Hail the Power of Jesus' Name" (Diadem). 
Harold Shoemaker, with the aid of the choir, read Matthew 25: 
31-40. After the choir had sung "Inspire My Love for Thee" 
(Scholfield), G. Carl Lewis, Rockingham, brought a message on 
"We Are the Witnesses," and led in prayer. 

18. President Deane introduced Royal Ambassadors Larry Old- 
ham, Clayton, and Tony Yates, Faith. These and Kay Huggins, 
Henderson ville, and Frank Hopkins, Jr., Candler were chosen be- 
cause of their high rank in Royal Ambassador work to serve as 
Pages for the Convention. 



of North Carolina 45 

19. General Secretary Branch called attention to the deaths over 
the week end of two elect ladies of the convention: Mrs. C. C. War- 
ren and Mrs. L. L. Carpenter. He read a telegram from C. C. War- 
ren, and the convention authorized the sending expressions of 
sympathy and the assurance of our prayers to Dr. Warren and Dr. 
Carpenter. 

20. E. W. Price, Jr., First Vice-President, presented Colin Stokes, 
chairman of the Board of Trustees of the Baptist Hospital, Inc., who 
called attention to the report of progress at the hospital, and urged 
the support of the Mother's Day offering. Eddie Reynolds, Lincoln- 
ton presented Mrs. Dean Lowman, a former patient at the Hospital, 
who made an appeal for the Mother's Day offering. 

21. William A. Poole, Superintendent of the North Carolina Bap- 
tist Homes, Inc., presented his first report to the convention and 
moved its adoption. This was carried. He then presented C. L. 
Weaver, recently appointed business administrator of the N. C. 
Baptist Homes. 

22. A recognition service for James M. Hayes, first Superin- 
tendent of the Homes, elected January 9, 1951, who retired May 1, 
1960, and for Mrs. Hayes was observed. Among those who spoke 
were Hubert L. Tomlinson, the first resident of the Home, Miss 
Edna Heinzerling, the first supervisor, and Mrs. Ethel Ful'ghum, 
who succeeded Miss Heinzerling. The Convention stood honoring 
Mr. and Mrs. Hayes for their worthy pioneering in this field. Mr. 
Hayes responded fittingly. W. A. Poole called attention to the 
recent action of the board of trustees in naming the new adminis- 
tration building, the Hayes Administration Building. He then led in 
prayer. 

23. The Biblical Recorder report was presented by H. B. Ander- 
son, Durham. A record circulation of 67,250 was announced. 

Editor Marse Grant presented his assistant, Cyrus M. Bazemore. 
The editor called attention to the consideration being given to 
increasing the cost of subscriptions by $.50 a year, and sending 
complimentary copies to the Sunday School Superintendents for 
this year. He emphasized the fact that the policy of the paper was 
to "speak the truth in love." This has been undertaken in various 
issues that confronted the country this year. The report was ac- 
cepted. 

24. The President resumed the chair, and recognized E. Norfleet 
Gardner, who used the first period allotted for the committee on 
Advance Program for the Colleges by reading the first part of the 
report, which endeavors to set forth the basic principles under- 
lying Christian education. At the close he called attention to the 
six recommendations in the latter part of the report. 

25. Roy Beals, Chairman of the Committee on Arrangements, 
moved the extension of time ten minutes. 

26. James M. Bulman, of East Spencer offered the following 
resolution, similar to those offered by him at former conventions: 

Whereas, There are indications of a decline in progress in cer- 
tain phases of our denominational work, and whereas certain ones 



46 Baptist State Convention 

in positions of denominational leadership have pointed to this 
situation as occasioning the need for a realistic reappraisal of our 
position. 

Be It Resolved that we hereby reaffirm our faith in our organized 
denominational work, while at the same time acknowledging our 
need of making certain corrections in some matters affecting our 
basic denominational practice — acknowledging in particular our 
lack of consistency in that, while we have claimed to champion 
the principles of religious liberty and of separation of church and 
state, we have sometimes failed to live up to these principles, 
especially in regard to the great issue of the North Rocky Mount 
Church controversy; 

Therefore. Be It Further Resolved that we hereby set our own 
record straight and not evade this great issue any longer, and now 
repudiate the North Carolina Supreme Court decision in the North 
Rocky Mount Church controversy as a decision contrary to the 
Baptist concept of religious liberty and separation of church and 
state. 

The resolution was referred to the Committee on Resolutions. 

27. Marse Grant presented the following resolution with refer- 
ence to the recent political campaign and the election of Senator 
John F. Kennedy to the presidency: 

Whereas, Senator John F. Kennedy has been elected President 
of the United States and. 

Whereas He, during his campaign, repeatedly stated that he 
stood firmly for the separation of church and state and that he 
has been and is opposed to governmental aid to parochial schools, 
and, 

Whereas. He, during his appearance before the Houston Minis- 
terial Association on Sept. 20, 1960, avowed, "I am wholly opposed 
to the state being used by any religious group, Catholic or Protes- 
tant, to compel, prohibit or persecute the free exercise of any other 
religion. And that goes for any persecution at any time by any 
one in any country," and 

Whereas. He further stated that he "would use (his) influence 
as President of the United States to permit (and) to encourage 
the development of freedom all over the world," and 

Whereas. He has repeatedly avowed that he will not be influenced 
in any decisions by clerical and ecclesiastical pressures and, 

Whereas, These public declarations are in keeping with the his- 
toric position of Baptists on such vital issues as religious liberty 
and the separation of church and state, therefore 

Be It Resolved that we, the messengers to the 130th annual 
session of the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina meeting 
in Asheville November 15-17, 1960, do hereby pledge to President- 
elect Kennedy our sincere prayers and co-operation in his efforts 
to carry out his arduous duties as President and in his efforts to 
fulfill the above pledges he made during his campaign. 

28. Lloyd Garner, Rutherfordton, moved that the following pro- 



of North Carolina 47 

posd constitutional amendment be the first item of business Wednes- 
day at 3:55: "In order that there may be a fair and equitable 
distribution of the responsibility among laymen and ministers in 
North Carolina Baptist work, no board, agency or institution of 
the Convention shall have more than two-thirds from either or- 
dained or lay persons serving on its board." The motion was 
carried. 

29. M. O. Owens presented a resolution concerning the borrowing 
of an amount not to exceed $300,000 by Gardner-Webb College. 

30. Colon Myrick, Hope Mills, moved that the morning addresses 
of C. B. Deane and Reuben Herring be prepared for distribution 
for the messengers before leaving. The motion was carried. Later 
on account of the impracticality of carrying out this, L. J. Morris, 
Raleigh, indicated that he would make the material available from 
tape recordings for those who requested it. 

31. The session was adjourned with prayer by Harold W. Tribble, 
President of Wake Forest College. 

TUESDAY EVENING— NOVEMBER 15, 1960 

Session Theme: "Witnessing for Christ through Missions in 
North Carolina" 

32. The worship period of the evening was introduced by the 
choir's singing Psalm 117 (Laverty) and "The Lord's Prayer" 
(Malotte). Mrs. Owen F. Herring, Winston-Salem, used for a 
devotional thought centering around "The Christian's Witness in a 
Changing World" the importance of placing correct values in the 
home, so that they may produce the right effects in the lives of 
those who live in them. After a prayer, led by Mrs. Herring, the 
choir sang in response, "Jesus, These Eyes Have Never Seen." 

33. The following resolution, presented by Thurman W. Allred, 
Edenton, was referred to the Committee on Resolutions: 

Whereas, The Christmas Season is the season during which Chris- 
tians commemorate the birthday of our Lord and Saviour, and 

Whereas, The Easter Season is the season during which Chris- 
tians commemorate the death, burial and resurrection of this same 
Lord and Saviour, and 

Whereas, These two seasons are considered sacred by the Chris- 
tian churches and Christians throughout our nation, and 

Whereas, During times past, and presumably in the future, 
the liquor industry has directed and will continue to direct adver- 
tising through every medium available, to the end that their prod- 
uct will be promoted as being inseparable from the spirit of 
Christmas and Easter, will identify liquor with the sacred seasons 
of Christendom, and will promote vigorously, the sale of intoxi- 
cating beverages at a time when a spirit of prayer and wholesome- 
ness should prevail, and 

Whereas, We must all agree that there is no connection between 
the consumption of alcoholic beverages and the true spirit of Christ- 
mas and Easter: 



48 Baptist State Convention 

Hereby Be It Resolved that the North Carolina Baptist State 
Convention go on record as decrying and opposing the continued 
association of alcohol and alcohol products, through any medium 
of advertising, with either of these Christian holy days, and 

Be It Further Resolved that the North Carolina Baptist State 
Convention go on record as suggesting and supporting state and 
national legislation which would make it unlawful for the liquor 
industry to associate their product with these holy seasons, and 

Furthermore, Be It Resolved that copies of this resolution be 
sent to all North Carolina State Senators, to all Representatives 
and Senators elected from North Carolina and serving in the United 
States Congress, and that copies be forwarded to the Biblical Re- 
corder and Charity and Children for publication, and 

Finally, Be It Resolved that every Christian be urged to give 
renewed dedication to the safeguarding of these seasons for Chris- 
tian activity and conduct. 

34. General Secretary Douglas M. Branch was recognized to have 
direction of the period set aside for the presentation of Missions 
in North Carolina. He recognized Ernest C. Upchurch, Secretary 
of the Church Development Department, who in turn called to the 
platform pastors of two outstanding churches, whose achievements 
merited first and second places in the church achievement program. 
Lawrence Childs, Rt. 5, Sanford, pastor of Flat Springs Baptist 
Church, Sandy Creek Association, was presented a bronze plaque 
for his church, which was winner of first place. N. W. Martin, 
pastor of the Plainview Baptist Church, Gaston Association, was 
presented the runner-up award for his church. 

Dr. Branch called attention to the more than 100,000 service 
men and their families concentrated largely in two or three areas in 
North Carolina, and indicated that the Home Mission Board and 
the State Convention were co-operating with the churches of the 
Jacksonville area to help provide more nearly adequate ministry to 
them. Millard Brown, Jacksonville, made a strong statement con- 
cerning the great responsibility and opportunity facing the churches 
in that area, stating that in 1940 Jacksonville reported a popula- 
tion of around 800, whereas now within the corporate limits live 
15,000, with between 100,000 and 125,000 people within the area. 

Secretary Branch closed his message with an appeal to the Con- 
vention. Calling attention to storm signals, he declared his faith 
that North Carolina Baptists may be facing their finest hour. Most 
of the divisions among us grow out of sociological rather than 
theological differences. This leads to a need for vital Christian 
fellowship. Baptists of the state have a great program that has 
been divinely blest. We have great institutions. God has given 
us an unlimited capacity for spiritual growth. 

35. L. J. Morris, secretary of the Department of Program Serv- 
ices, showed slides depicting some of the work of the Convention. 
The choir sang "Open Our Eyes" (Macfarlane). 

36. W. R. Wagoner, General Superintendent Baptist Children's 
Homes, was recognized, and moved the adoption of the report. 



of North Carolina 49 

Then he called attention to the fact that this week the institution 
was celebrating its seventy-fifth anniversary, for which a drama 
had been prepared to be given at the Convention. For an hour 
the Convention was intrigued by the story of the beginnings of 
the orphanage in the days of John H. Mills, with helpful narration 
added to indicate the progress of different administrations and 
the present trend in child care. The drama was written by Charles 
Nesbit, III, of Charlotte and Chapel Hill, directed by Glenn Vernon, 
of Mississippi and Chapel Hill, and produced by members of the 
staff and student body of Mills Home, with Roger Williams, pastor 
of the Mills Home Church, serving as narrator. 

37. The session was adjourned with prayer by T. W. Hearne, 
Monroe. 

WEDNESDAY MORNING— NOVEMBER 16, 1960 

Session Theme: "Witnessing for Christ Through Christian 
Higher Education" 

38. The second day's session of the Convention was convened at 
nine o'clock, with Marion E. Parker, Troy, conducting a helpful 
devotional period centering around the idea of "Jesus as a Trail- 
Blazer" (Luke 2:52). The convention choir introduced the period 
with a special arrangement of "How Firm a Foundation" (Arr. by 
Richard Warner), and the congregation joined in singing "Stand 
Up, Stand Up for Jesus." 

39. Telegrams were read from the Mayor of Durham, the Cham- 
ber of Commerce of that city, and the sales director of the Jack Tar 
Hotel, Durham, inviting the convention to hold its 1961 session 
in that city. The location of the session for that year was set by 
the 1959 session at Greensboro. Alden Angline announced for the 
Committee on Enrollment that at the close of the session last night 
1,957 messengers, and 346 visitors, making a total of 2,303, had 
been enrolled. 

40. A telegram of good wishes was read from Forrest C Feezor 
Executive Secretary, Baptist General Convention of Texas and 
former president of this convention. Former convention presidents 
in the auditorium were recognized: A. L. Parker J C Canipe 
D. M. Branch, I. G. Greer, and W. Harrison Williams. The record- 
ing secretary was instructed to send greetings and the love of the 
convention to other past presidents kept from attending this ses- 
sion. (Replies were received from past presidents Zeno Wall 
J. Clyde Turner, R. N. Simms, and Ralph A. Herring.) 

41. Messages from the state conventions of Georgia, Alabama 
South Carolina and Florida, also meeting this week were read' 
and the recording secretary was instructed to reply, and to send 
greetings to other state conventions now in session. Messages were 
later read from these conventions: Oklahoma, Maryland, Arkansas 
Mississippi, the General Baptist Convention of North Carolina 
(Negro), and the Virginia General Association. 

42. R. T. Greene, Secretary for annuity programs for the Con- 



50 Baptist State Convention 

vention, presented Fred W. Noe, Treasurer of the Annuity Board 
of the Southern Baptist Convention, Dallas, Texas, who emphasized 
the importance of churches enrolling their pastors in one of the 
annuity plans. He showed the film, "The Time is Now." 

43. Herman Ihley, Secretary of the Sunday School Department, 
introduced the report, and presented Howard P. Colson, editor-in- 
chief of the Sunday School lesson courses of the Sunday School 
Board since 1951. Dr. Colson indicated some of the extensive 
work of the eighteen programs of the Board, and called attention 
to a recent ruling by the attorney general that property of the 
Baptist Sunday School Board in Nashville was to be considered 
tax-exempt, provided it was not discriminatory. 

44. The congregation joined in singing the hymn, "Holy, Holy, 
Holy." 

45. Claude F. Gaddy, Secretary of the Council on Christian Edu- 
cation, introduced Robert N. Simms, Jr., Raleigh, President of the 
Council, who moved the adoption of the report printed in the Book 
of Advance Reports. It was carried. He called attention to the 
hour for the presentation of the report of the Committee on Advance 
Program for the Colleges, and recognized 

46. Nane Starnes, Asheville, who moved "that the report of the 
Committee on Advance Program for the Colleges be received; and 
that this Committee be continued; and at the recommendation of 
the Committee, the General Board be instructed to call a special 
session of the Baptist State Convention as early as practical to 
consider and act upon the Committee's recommendations." 

47. An hour was given to the discussion of the report, which 
was directed by E. Norfleet Gardner, chairman. 

General Secretary D. M. Branch emphasized the importance of 
the denominational school, stating that the Christian school was an 
asset to the denomination, and that there was need for enlargement, 
and concern for getting this on the hearts of our people. 

Mrs. A. Leroy Parker, Greensboro, called attention to the need 
of increasing the capacity of the colleges, so that the recommenda- 
tion of an enrollment to be raised from 8,100 to 12,500 could be 
met. In underscoring the emphasis for "Christian" education, she 
spoke of three "C's" that must be taken into consideration if the 
program was to succeed: Concern, Cooperation, and Contributions. 

James C. Cammack, secretary of the committee, Fayetteville, 
declared that the goal of $45,000,000 for Christian education was 
the greatest financial challenge presented to North Carolina Bap- 
tists in their history. He declared it was essential to put into the 
hands of Christian educators the facilities and tools to carry out 
the task involved in Christian education. We can meet these mini- 
mum needs, and we must, he said. 

Harold Cole, Baptist Student Union secretary, called attention 
to the needs of Baptist students on other than Baptist college cam- 
puses, and predicted that by 1975 we would be ministering to no 
more than 10 per cent to 14 per cent of Baptist students in our own 



of North Carolina 51 

colleges. At present we own and operate only one Baptist Student 
Center (at Greensboro). We need eight or ten more. 

Fred Helms, Charlotte, emphasized the expense of higher educa- 
tion, not as a luxury, but as a necessity. Education, he declared, 
is the business of all of us as a convention, not just the business 
of the alumni. We have the wealth; do we have the will? 

I. G. Greer, Chapel Hill, emphasized the importance of a special 
convention session to think further on this matter, that we may 
give to society tomorrow a better citizenship. 

C. B. Deane suggested calling together the graduates and other 
students of all the colleges in communities over the state to consider 
the report of the committee. 

Baxter Walker, Fayetteville, in addition to expressing gratitude 
for Christian education requested that a study of present college 
facilities be made in order that they be utilized to the fullest. 
The motion by Nane Starnes was adopted unanimously. 

48. R. N. Simms, Jr. called attention to the action of the trustees 
of Campbell College in working toward senior status for the col- 
lege, stating that they had worked in close cooperation with the 
Council on Christian Education, and with the approval of the 
General Board. He moved "that, in view of the above reports, 
and further steps taken pursuant thereto by the trustees of Camp- 
bell College, this Convention expressly approve the expansion 
plans of this college to go on to four-year status as rapidly as 
possible." The motion was passed unanimously. 

49. Gilmer Cross, Goldsboro, chairman of the Trustee Orienta- 
tion Committee, called attention to the highly successful first annual 
conference held earlier in the year at the Robert E. Lee Hotel, 
Winston-Salem, with 272 in attendance, and to plans being formu- 
lated for a second conference in 1961. 

50. At this point the choir, composed as usual of the music direc- 
tors of churches throughout the state, sang with fine feeling "The 
Beatitudes" (Evans). 

51. Robert E. Seymour, Chapel Hill, offered the following reso- 
lution : 

Whereas, The North Carolina Baptist Convention meeting in 
Asheville at The First Baptist Church in the year 1955 approved 
the following recommendation: 

"That recognizing the inescapable responsibility which rests upon 
Christian institutions to give courageous leadership in times of 
social change, and in the light of the clear resolutions previously 
adopted by this Convention, affirming the equality of all men in 
the sight of God we request the Trustees of the institutions of our 
Convention to give careful study to their responsibility and oppor- 
tunity to open doors of knowledge and service to qualified appli- 
cants regardless of race," and 

Whereas, Our Southern Baptist Seminaries have opened their 
doors to all qualified applicants irrespective of race, and 



52 Baptist State Convention 

Whereas, Negroes are being admitted in increasing numbers to 
our tax-supported schools — not to mention the parochial schools 
of the Roman Church, and 

Whereas, Talented Negro young people are being deprived of 
a superior college education because the colleges now most acces- 
sible to them are not yet comparable to those currently closed 
to them, and 

Whereas, Our colleges enjoy a tax-free subsidy made possible 
in part by our Negro citizenry, and 

Whereas, Our Convention has created a Department of Inter- 
racial Cooperation whose work is intended to bring the races to- 
gether, and 

Whereas, Our missionaries to Africa suffer acute embarrassment 
over their inability to encourage promising students to apply to 
our Baptist schools, and 

Whereas, Negroes are already attending some of our churches 
in increasing numbers and are thereby contributing toward the 
support of institutions they cannot yet attend, and 

Whereas, After five years, not one of our colleges has made 
noticeable progress toward welcoming all qualified students regard- 
less of race, 

Now, Therefore, Be It Resolved, that the Trustees of our seven 
Baptist colleges be requested to implement with all deliberate speed 
the will of this Convention as previously expressed. 

This was referred to the Committee on Resolutions. 

52. W. W. Finlator, Raleigh, called attention to the Report of 
the Committee on Public Affairs, which was adopted. 

President Deane then introduced Emanuel Carlson, Director Bap- 
tist Joint Committee on Public Affairs, Washington, representing 
eight Baptist bodies numbering more than 19,000,000 in the United 
States and Canada. After making a statement relative to the dili- 
gent activity of the committee in the field of religious liberty, he 
declared the basis for this liberty lay in the words of Romans 12:2 
"Be not conformed." Baptists, who have always opposed placing 
the individual under the institution, have a message that is needed 
today. 

53. The session was adjourned with prayer by F. Stanley Hardee, 
Thomasville. 



WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON — NOVEMBER 16, 1960 

Session Theme: "Witnessing for Christ Through Convention 

Leadership" 

54. The convention reassembled at two o'clock. The choir sang 
"How Great Thou Art" (Stuart K. Hine) and "This Is My Father's 
World," and was joined by the congregation in singing "To God 
Be the Glory" (Crosby-Doane) . After Scripture reading by Harold 
Shoemaker, the devotional message was given by W. Harold Killian, 
Brevard, who urged the importance of a proper balance between 



or North Carolina 53 

numerical quantity and spiritual quality in our denomination, our 
local churches, and our lives. He stated, "The early church' was 
finite in quantity, but infinite in quality," and closed the worship 
period with prayer. 

55. Alden Angline announced the registration now stood at 2,504. 
The following message sent from Carthage to President Deane 

by Judge Walter E. Crissman, President of the Brotherhood of 
North Carolina Baptists was read: "Dear Brother Deane: Regret 
that holding court here prevents my attendance there. The Brother- 
hood is in full cooperation with and is a real part of our State 
Convention. You have our support and very strongest wishes for 
a most harmonious and constructive session. With kindest regards 
and best wishes, I am, Sincerely yours, Walter E. Crissman." 

56. The next order of business was the Report on Seminaries. 
Ben Fisher, of Southeastern, was in charge, and spoke for South- 
eastern, with R. E. Glaze, Jr., representing the New Orleans Semi- 
nary, and John Seelig, Southwestern. Nolan T. Howington, Southern 
Seminary, addressed the convention on the subject of theological 
study, indicating its progress among Southern Baptists. He ex- 
pressed concern over the apparent spiritual recession in the culture 
of the denomination, and posed the question as to what constructive 
measures could be taken by pastors to meet the moral needs of 
the day. He referred to the concept of Christian vocation as in- 
cluding many phases of full-time service, and issued a warning 
that we do not lose sight of the divine call as being essential. He 
declared that, unless students come to the seminary with that 
divine sense of mission, "instead of calling out the called, we will 
be culling out the culled." 

57. With A. Douglas Aldrich, first vice-president in the chair, 
Nane Starnes, President of the General Board, was recognized. He 
reported that the General Board, meeting at Fruitland in July, had 
approved the plans of Mars Hill College for meeting conditions 
required to become a senior college, and that the school hoped to 
become a senior college, adding the junior class in 1962. This action 
was approved by the Convention. 

Brother Starnes then presented recommendations of the General 
Board. No. 1, which referred to the appointment of a special com- 
mittee to consider the advisability of restudying the area of special 
offerings and their relationship to the Cooperative Program was 
passed, with seven being suggested for the committee. This number 
was later increased to eleven. 

No. 2 advocating a Special Cooperative Program Day was passed; 
and April 9, 1961 was announced as the date for next year. 

No. 3 recommended that the Royal Ambassador Camping Com- 
mittee become a Convention committee. George E. Simmons 
Wadesboro, offered the following substitute, which was adopted: 
1. The Royal Ambassador Camping Committee be continued as a 
committee of the General Board, and 2. That the General Board 
shall authorize the trustees of the convention to purchase the prop- 
erty on which an option has been taken, when necessary funds 



54 Baptist State Convention 

are made available to them, provided suitable terms can be secured 
from the owners, and provided further, that funds for meeting pay- 
ments on the property can be secured and made available without 
endangering other programs of the convention. 

No. 4 regarding proposed changes in constitution and by-laws 
was carried by a vote of more than two-thirds of those present, 
slight rewording being done for clarification. 

No. 5, which concerned borrowing by the North Carolina Homes, 
Inc. not to exceed $225,000 for the Hamilton Homes for the Aging 
was carried. 

No. 6 dealt with North Carolina Jubilee Advance Goals for 1961, 
and was adopted. 

No. 7 proposed a budget of $4,412,000 for 1961. (This represented 
7.32 per cent above that of 1960 for state and southwide agencies, 
and would be divided 34 per cent for southwide causes, and 66 per 
cent for state.) 

Roberts Lasater, Charlotte, questioned the advisability of accept- 
ing $12,000 for the payment of an additional worker in the depart- 
ment of evangelism as a gift from an individual. He thought it 
would set a bad precedent, and suggested that if another worker 
was needed it should be provided for in the budget, and not by 
a designation. 

John E. Lawrence, Shelby, raised a question as to how the money 
for the proposed Royal Ambassador camp would be raised. Secre- 
tary Branch indicated the hope it might be raised from private 
sources. Otherwise, it might have to come from Cooperative Pro- 
gram funds. 

Charles Milford, Charlotte, reverting to the comment of Roberts 
Lasater, questioned the advisability of any individual paying the 
salary of an employee of the convention, and moved that we reject 
the idea, and that if an additional worker were needed, the selection 
be made according to the usual procedure. After the motion had 
been seconded and discussed, the vote was taken, and the amend- 
ment lost. 

The budget as recommended was then adopted. 

58. The hour for the election of officers having arrived, the presi- 
dent turned the chair over to vice-president Douglas Aldrich. 

George Simmons, Wadesboro, nominated Charles B. Deane, Rock- 
ingham, for re-election as president. He was unanimously elected 
by acclamation. 

Howard J. Ford, Elkin, nominated Nane Starnes, Asheville, for 
first vice-president. John Lucas, Cliffside, nominated John E. 
Lawrence. On motion of H. L. Ferguson, Charlotte, it was decided 
that the person receiving the higher number of votes would be 
first vice-president; the person receiving the lesser number, second 
vice-president. The balloting resulted in the election of Nane 
Starnes as first vice-president, and John E. Lawrence as second 
vice-president. 



of North Carolina 55 

On the nomination of W. Bryant Carr, Durham, E. Norfleet 
Gardner was re-elected recording secretary. 

R. N. Simms, Jr. nominated Shearon Harris, Raleigh, to serve 
as parliamentarian. Dewey Hobbs, Wingate, nominated R. N. 
Simms, Jr., Raleigh, for this position. On the insistence of Mr. 
Simms, his nomination was withdrawn, and Shearon Harris was 
elected parliamentarian. 

John Simms, Raleigh, moved the election of three to serve as 
trustees for the convention: R. L. McMillan, Raleigh, N. M. Gurley, 
Raleigh, and T. Lacy Williams, Raleigh. They were elected unani- 
mously. 

59. Under the head of miscellaneous business Claude Broach, 
Charlotte, chairman of the Committee on Nominations, made the 
following report, which was approved: 

REPORT OF COMMITTEE ON COMMITTEES 

Claude Broach, Chairman 
Committee on Nominations — 1961 

*Rex R. Campbell, West Jefferson, Chairman; Howard J. Ford, 
Elkin, Vice-Chairman; *W. D. Morris, Wilmington; *Lloyd Garner' 
Rutherfordton; *Robert Lawson, Reidsville; *Fred Sandusky, Wake 
Forest; Thomas A. Early, Sr., Winston-Salem; Wade Brown, Boone; 
Mrs. Rob Smith, Stoneville; Gordon Maddrey, Ahoskie; Mrs. A. D.' 
Aldrich, Raleigh; Roberts Lasater, Charlotte; C. D. Brisson, Dublin; 
Harold Killian, Brevard; Clarence Nida, Greensboro. 

Convention Arrangements 

Isaac Terrell, Ahoskie, Chairman; H. D. Roe, Greensboro, Vice- 
Chairman; Mrs. L. M. Nixon, Bennett; Howard Starks, Henderson- 
ville; Leon Mills, Wilson; E. B. Weatherspoon, Durham; Mrs. Car- 
roll Weaver, Winston-Salem; Mrs. Robert Andrews, Wilmington; 
Frank Marks, High Point. 

Christian Action League 

*E. W. Price, Jr., High Point, Chairman; Robert Hair, Leaksville, 
Vice-Chairman; *John Lawrence, Shelby; *Douglas Branch, Cary' 
Wayne Coffee, Wilkesboro; Mrs. Ben Parham, Oxford; J. Clarence 
Jones, Newell; Keith Arledge, Hendersonville; Mrs. Henry Gamble 
Waxhaw. 

Public Affairs 

Terms Expiring 1961: W. H. Plemmons, Boone; S. Craig Hopkins 
Albemarle; W. W. Finlator, Raleigh. 

Terms Expiring 1962: Henry Stokes, Tryon (Chairman); McLeod 
Bryan, Winston-Salem; Miss Betsy Brooks McGee, Wingate. 



* Served previous year. 



56 Baptist State Convention 

Terms Expiring 1963: W. S. Elliott, Hickory ( Vice-Chairman) ; 
Bruce Whitaker, Murfreesboro; Dr. Emily Lansdell, Wake Forest. 

Orientation of Trustees 

Term Expiring 1961: Gilmer H. Cross, Goldsboro (Chairman); 
Joseph P. DuBose, Jr., Marion (Vice-Chairman); L. A. Peacock, 
Raleigh. 

Terms Expiring 1962: Budd E. Smith, Wingate; M. O. Owens, 
Gastonia; Judge William M. York, Greensboro. 

Terms Expiring 1963: Lex Marsh, Charlotte; Roger Williams, 
Thomasville; John M. Lewis, Raleigh. 

Historical Committee 

George Griffin, Winston-Salem, Chairman; W. T. Lane, Canton, 
Vice-Chairman; M. A. Huggins, Raleigh; Samuel Tarlton, Raleigh; 
E. Norfleet Gardner, Henderson; Mrs. M. P. Taylor, Seaboard; Wil- 
liam Harrison Williams, Charlotte; Dr. Alice Keith, Raleigh; R. E. 
Price, Rutherfordton; P. M. Hutchinson, Rocky Mount; Allen Burris, 
Boiling Springs; John D. Davis, Murfreesboro; Mrs. Foy Farmer, 
Raleigh. 

Memorials 

T L. Sasser, Reidsville, Chairman; J. Lester Lane, Asheville, Vice- 
Chairman; A. B. Wood, Shelby; B. E. Morris, Charlotte; Oscar 
Creech, Ahoskie. 

Publicity 

Marse Grant, Raleigh, Chairman; Ben Fisher, Wake Forest, Vice- 
Chairman; Larry Penley, Wingate; Don Pryor, Elizabeth City; Cyrus 
M. Bazemore, Raleigh; John E. Roberts, Thomasville. 

Christian Life Committee 

Roger Crook, Raleigh, Chairman; *Thomas A. Bland, Wake Forest, 
Vice-Chairman; *John A. Bracey, Shelby; *Judge Walter E. Criss- 
man, High Point; * James Lambert, Sylva; *Ronda E. Robbins, Apex; 
T. Max Linnens, Boiling Springs; Leo Hawkins, Chadbourn; A. C. 
Reid, Winston-Salem; H. G. Oxendine, Pembroke; Mrs. F. O. Mixon, 
Murfreesboro; CO. Milford, Charlotte; Richard K. Young, Winston- 
Salem; Miss Helen Canady, Greensboro; Mrs. L. D. Burkhead, 
Charlotte. 

Carlton Prickett, Burlington, chairman of the Committee on 
Resolutions, moved the adoption of the following: 



RESOLUTIONS CONCERNING BORROWING OF MONEY 

Resolution Concerning Borrowing by Wingate College 

Whereas, The Board of Trustees of Wingate College find it wise, 
expedient and necessary, in order for such institution to properly 
carry on its work, to borrow up to $500,000 to be used for the pur- 

* Served previous year. 



of North Carolina 57 

pose of constructing a science building and a dormitory for women, 
and 

Whereas, It is the opinion of the said Board of Trustees that the 
principal amount of such loan, together with the interest thereon, 
can be liquidated over a period of twenty years from regular opera- 
tion income, and 

Whereas, Said Board of Trustees of Wingate College can plan 
to borrow only such an amount as needed and at the best interest 
rate possible. 

Now, Therefore, Be It Resolved by the Baptist State Convention 
of North Carolina, in session in the city of Asheville, North Carolina, 
November 15-17, 1960: 

1. That the Board of Trustees of Wingate College be and it is 
hereby authorized and empowered to borrow an amount not to 
exceed $500,000 to be used for the purpose of constructing a science 
building and a dormitory for women, at such institution; 

2. That the sum so borrowed, together with the interest thereon, 
shall be repaid over a period not in excess of twenty years, the 
payments of principal and interest to be made in approximately 
equal annual installments; 

3. That said Board of Trustees be and it is hereby authorized and 
empowered to execute, or cause to be executed in the name of Win- 
gate College and on its behalf by its authorized officers, a mortgage 
upon the land upon which such science building and dormitory 
for women shall be erected, together with the approaches thereto; 
provided, however, that such mortgages shall not in any way en- 
cumber any other property presently owned by Wingate College; 

4. That no part of indebtedness incurred by Wingate College by 
reason of this resolution shall be deemed or held to be in any 
respect an indebtedness or obligation of the Baptist State Convention 
of North Carolina, nor shall its General Board assume any responsi- 
bility whatever for the repayment of such loan or any interest 
thereon. 

This was unanimously approved. 

Resolution Concerning Borrowing by Gardner-Webb College 

Whereas, Gardner- Webb College has been unable for a number 
of years to offer desired courses in the sciences because of inade- 
quate physical facilities; and 

Whereas, This has been made more acute through the loss by 
fire of the Huggins-Curtis Building, in which five classrooms and 
one laboratory were destroyed; and 

Whereas, The student body is increasing in number, and in desire 
for instruction in the sciences; and 

Whereas, A science building and the necessary equipment to care 
for the expanding needs of the College will cost in the neighborhood 
of FOUR HUNDRED FIFTY THOUSAND ($450,000) DOLLARS; 
and 

Whereas, The College will have no additional indebtedness, and 



58 Baptist State Convention 

it is the opinion of the Board of Trustees of said College that any 
proposed indebtedness can be liquidated within three years after 
the completion of construction, 

Therefore, Be It Resolved by the Baptist State Convention of 
North Carolina in session in the City of Asheville, North Carolina, 
on November 15-17, 1960; 

1. That Gardner- Webb College be and is hereby authorized and 
empowered to borrow an amount or amounts, the total not to exceed 
the sum of THREE HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS ($300,000), 
as may be authorized by its Board of Trustees, to be used for the 
purpose of constructing a Science-Classroom Building. 

2. That the said College be and is hereby authorized and em- 
powered to execute or cause to be executed in its name and on its 
behalf by its authorized officers a note or notes and any renewal 
or renewals thereof evidencing the indebtedness authorized by 
these resolutions. 

3. That the sum or sums actually borrowed, together with interest 
thereon, shall be repaid over a period not to exceed ten years. 

4. That the indebtedness incurred by Gardner-Webb College by 
reason of this resolution shall not be deemed or held to be in any 
respect as an indebtedness or obligation of the Baptist State Con- 
vention of North Carolina. 

This was unanimously approved. 



Resolution Concerning Borrowing by North Carolina 
Baptist Homes, Inc. 

Whereas, There is an urgent need for an additional Home for 
the Aging in Eastern North Carolina; 

Whereas, A dedicated layman of Hamilton, North Carolina, has 
given a considerable amount of money and land for this project; 

Whereas, The Board of Trustees of the North Carolina Baptist 
Homes, Inc., plans to carry this said project forward and to construct 
a fourth Home for the Aging at Hamilton, North Carolina, at a cost 
of approximately $300,000; 

Whereas, There are funds in hand to cover only one-third of the 
anticipated cost; 

Therefore Be It Resolved by the Baptist State Convention of 
North Carolina in session in the City of Asheville, North Carolina, 
on November 15-17, 1960: 

1. That the North Carolina Baptist Homes, Inc., be and hereby 
is authorized by the Baptist State Convention to accept a deed to the 
above mentioned land, all assets now held by the Board of Directors 
of the Baptist Home for the Aging of Hamilton, North Carolina, Inc., 
and proceed with plans to erect the above mentioned building on this 
land at a cost of approximately $300,000; 

2. That said Board of Trustees of the Homes be and is hereby 
authorized and empowered by the Baptist State Convention to 
borrow an amount, or amounts, the total not to exceed $225,000, 



of North Carolina 59 

to erect and equip the above mentioned building, in addition to an 
indebtedness of $150,000 already authorized for an Infirmary Annex 
at the Headquarters Building of the North Carolina Baptist Homes, 
Inc., bringing the total indebtedness of the said Homes to $375,000; 

3. That said North Carolina Baptist Homes, Inc., is hereby author- 
ized and empowered to execute or cause to be executed in its name 
and on its behalf by its authorized officers a note or notes and any 
renewal or renewals thereof evidencing the indebtedness authorized 
by this resolution, said indebtedness to be incurred over a period 
not to exceed ten years and at an interest rate not to exceed six 
per cent. Repayment is to be made as rapidly as possible through 
funds received from the Special Day Offering on the third Sunday 
of February annually, the Homes' share for capital needs from the 
Cooperative Program and special gifts; 

4. That necessary security in the form of mortgage on certain 
properties now held by North Carolina Baptist Homes, Inc., may 
be pledged to secure such notes referred to above; 

5. That the indebtedness incurred by the North Carolina Baptist 
Homes, Inc., by reason of this resolution shall not be deemed or held 
to be in any respect as an indebtedness or obligation of the Baptist 
State Convention of North Carolina. 

The motion was unanimously adopted. 

Lloyd Garner was recognized to discuss proposed amendment 
offered Tuesday with reference to membership on the boards and 
committees of the Convention (cf. Sec. 28). The resolution was 
opposed by J. B. Gillespie, Boiling Springs, W. W. Finlator, Raleigh, 
J. P. Dubose, Marion, R. W. Kicklighter, Elizabeth City, and W. K. 
McGee. The amendment was lost. 

60. The session adjourned with prayer by W. H. Baucom, Sr., 
Lumberton. 



WEDNESDAY EVENING — NOVEMBER 16, 1960 

Session Theme: "Witnessing for Christ Through Home and 
Foreign Missions" 

61. The impressive evening session Wednesday opened with the 
choir singing the "Sanctus" from "St. Cecilia Mass" (Gounod), with 
Carl Clary, Asheboro, as soloist. While Hal Shoemaker read from 
Isaiah 53:3-10, the choir hummed "O Sacred Head, Now Wounded" 
(Passion Chorale). The devotional message by James F. Heaton, 
Raleigh, dealt with the message, method, and power of the Com- 
mission of Jesus. 

62. President Deane voiced the appreciation of the messengers 
and visitors to the choir for the notable part played by it in pro- 
ducing a real spirit of worship at each opening period of the 
convention sessions. 

63. Attention was called to the following amendment to the 
By-Laws, adopted at the last session, but omitted from the minutes: 

Article II, Section C. Subsection 7 

7. The Committee on Public Affairs, consisting of nine, shall deal 



60 Baptist State Convention 

with the relationship between Church and State, and shall co-operate 
with a committee of the Southern Baptist Convention of like name. 
(This committee was formerly designated as the Committee on 
Religious Liberty.) 

64. Roy Beals, Goldsboro, moved the adoption of the following: 

REPORT ON AMERICAN BIBLE SOCIETY 

Whereas, This Convention recognizes that widespread distribu- 
tion of the printed Word of God is a basic necessity in the worldwide 
missionary work to which we are committed, and 

Whereas, We recognize that the American Bible Society renders 
an essential worldwide missionary service through translating and 
publishing the Scriptures without note or comment and through 
distributing them without profit and usually below cost, and 

Whereas, We recognize that the American Bible Society is pro- 
viding a vital spiritual link between the home churches and the 
men and women in service by supplying to the Chaplains without 
charge, New Testaments, complete Bibles and any other Scripture 
volumes needed for distribution to the men and women in the 
Armed Forces, 

Therefore, be it resolved, 

First, that we earnestly request our churches and our people to 
make contributions to the work of the Society, all such contribu- 
tions to be sent through the regular channels to the Baptist state 
office, marked "for the American Bible Society," and 

Second, that we approve an offering in the churches for the 
work of the American Bible Society as in previous years. 

L. J. Morris called attention to the customary helpfulness of the 
Society. The report was approved. 

65. President Deane presented James C. Peck, of the Home Mis- 
sion Board, Atlanta, who spoke on the far-reaching activities of 
that Board. 

66. The following missionaries, who had been called to the plat- 
form, were recognized: Rev. and Mrs. Troy Bennett, Pakistan; Faye 
Tunmire, Philippines; J. T. Gillespie, retired from staff of the Home 
Mission Board, now at Gardner-Webb College; Rev. and Mrs. H. 
Cloyes Starnes, appointees for Korea; and Mr. and Mrs. Charles 
Wiggs, appointees for Korea. Miss Miriam Robinson led in prayer 
in behalf of these North Carolina ambassadors for Christ. 

67. Miss Miriam Robinson, Executive Secretary Woman's Mis- 
sionary Union of North Carolina, moved the adoption of the report 
of the W. M. U., and spoke briefly, along with the following mem- 
bers of the staff on the emphases of the Woman's Missionary Union 
in world missions: Miss Delois Hamrick, Sunbeam Director; Miss 
Willa Dean Freeman, G. A. Director; Miss Katherine Bullard, 
W. M. S. Director. 

68. The convention was pleased to hear the Mars Hill choir, 
under the direction of Thomas J. Cole, in three numbers: Brahms' 
Motet Opus 29; "Grant Unto Me the Joy of Thy Salvation"; and 



of North Carolina 61 

"Lord God of Abraham" (Mendelssohn), the last a solo by Ronald 
Luck. 

69. President Deane introduced Baker J. Cauthen, Executive Sec- 
retary of the Foreign Mission Board, who delivered a powerful and 
reasoned address in reply to various questions sometimes raised 
with reference to foreign missions: "Why take the gospel to nations 
that have their own religions?" "Does this matter of foreign mis- 
sions do any good?" "Is there need for doing more than we are 
doing?" "Don't you have all the money you can possibly use?" 
and "Is there anything I have to do?" To all of these the speaker 
answered in the words of Philip to Nathanael, "Come and see" 
(John 1:46). 

70. The session was concluded with prayer by W. Harrison Wil- 
liams, Charlotte. 

THURSDAY MORNING — NOVEMBER 17, 1960 

Session Theme: "Witnessing for Christ through Social Action" 

71. The Convention assembled for the closing session in the City 
Auditorium Thursday morning at nine o'clock, with the choir and 
congregation singing "Holy, Holy, Holy." The choir also sang "None 
Other Lamb" (Jane Marshall), and Earl J. Rogers, Madison, cen- 
tered a devotional message around a verse from the prologue of 
John's gospel: "As many as received him, to them gave he power 
to become the sons of God" (John 1:12). 

72. Edward G. Cole, Winterville, acting chairman, read the fol- 
lowing 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON MEMORIALS 

Among lay members and ministers alike not a few of the saints 
have gone to their eternal rewards since the last meeting of this 
Convention. Like those whose names are recorded in the "Roll 
Call of the Faithful," in the 11th chapter of Hebrews, many of 
them lived, labored and died in faith. "By faith (they) sojourned 
in the land of promise . . . (looking) for a city . . . whose builder 
and maker is God. . . . These died in faith . . . therefore, God is 
not ashamed to be called their God: for he hath prepared for them 
a city" (Heb. 11:9, 10, 13, 16). Through their faith, though they 
are dead, they still speak. Their influence, like sweet incense, 
lingers in the lives of loved ones left behind. 

Today we pause to pay tribute to the memory of these beloved 
dead, comforted by the assurance of the Word that "blessed are 
the dead who die in the Lord . . . (for) they . . . rest from their 
labors." (Rev. 14:13). 

A list of the names of ministers who have "crossed the bar" 
during the past year is appended to this report. While there are, 
no doubt, some who have crossed over to the other side whose names 
were not available, we request that this list, prepared by our Con- 
vention Statistician and supplemented from other sources, be pub- 
lished in the minutes of this body. 

We also recommend that the 1960 issue of the Convention An- 



62 Baptist State Convention 

nual be dedicated to the memory of the following: the late Judge 
F. H. Brooks, noted jurist and Christian layman, of Smithfield; 
and the late Rev. W. B. Harrington, Rt. 1, Williamston, faithful 
minister and long-time pastor of rural churches in Martin County. 
Their photographs and pertinent biographical information are being 
provided for publication in said annual. 

By vote of the body the report was adopted, with the dedication 
of the 1960 annual to the memory of Judge F. H. Brooks, and 
Rev. W. B. Harrington. 

73. M. A. Huggins, wise leader and secretary of North Carolina 
Baptists for more than a quarter of a century, was presented. He 
moved that the following telegram of greeting be sent Dr. Charles 
E. Maddry, one-time state secretary, who later led Southern Baptists 
as secretary of the Foreign Mission Board. "The messengers attend- 
ing the Baptist State Convention in session in Asheville send you 
and Mrs. Maddry their greetings and love, and wish for you both 
continued health and the abiding presence of the Holy Spirit." The 
motion was passed unanimously. 

74. Claude U. Broach, chairman, reporting for the Committee on 
Committees, nominated the following to serve on the committee to 
study special offerings: R. Knolan Benfield, Morganton, chairman, 
Ralph A. Herring, Winston-Salem, vice-chairman, Everette Miller, 
Raleigh, Mrs. H. C. Pace, Jr., Leaksville, Mrs. W. Perry Crouch, 
Asheville, James W. Mason, Laurinburg, Warren T. Carr, Durham, 
Mrs. W. K. McGee, Winston-Salem, C. O. Greene, Lawndale, John 
A. Bracey, Shelby, S. C. Ray, Greensboro. The report was adopted. 

75. In keeping with precedent, it was moved and carried that 
the recording secretary, the president of the Convention, and the 
general secretary of the Convention, be instructed to perfect the 
minutes for publication in the annual. 

76. The following report of the Committee on Nominations, 
A. Leroy Parker, chairman, was presented and approved: 

REPORT OF COMMITTEE ON NOMINATIONS 

For Membership on the General Board 

ROBESON ASSOCIATION: Rev. A. D. Frazier, Lumberton. 

PILOT MOUNTAIN ASSOCIATION: Dr. W. H. Davis, Jr., Wins- 
ton-Salem. 

MITCHELL ASSOCIATION: Rev. R. M. Cassity, Spruce Pine. 

SANDY CREEK ASSOCIATION: Mr. H. A. Teague, Siler City. 

YATES ASSOCIATION: Rev. Russell Barbee, Bethesda Church, 
Durham. 

ALEXANDER ASSOCIATION: Rev. I. V. Couch, Taylorsville. 

GASTON ASSOCIATION: Rev. Ernest A. Mehaffey, Alexis. 

STONY FORK ASSOCIATION: Rev. Carson Eggers, Blowing 
Rock. 

AVERY ASSOCIATION: Mr. Bruce Daniels, Newland. 

MT. ZION ASSOCIATION: Rev. Travis Styles, Burlington. 



of North Carolina 63 

RALEIGH ASSOCIATION: Rev. W. C. Adkinson, Garner. 

TRANSYLVANIA ASSOCIATION: Rev. Jarvis Brock, Penrose. 

SOUTH MOUNTAIN ASSOCIATION : Rev. Ray Billings, Connelly 
Springs. 

ALLEGHANY ASSOCIATION: Mr. Van Miller, Laurel Springs. 

ROWAN ASSOCIATION: Rev. J. B. Gibson, Salisbury. 

NORTH ROANOKE ASSOCIATION: Rev. Clarence Godwin, 
Rocky Mount, Mr. T. O. Hickman, Enfield. 

BUNCOMBE ASSOCIATION: Rev. Frank Hopkins, Candler (4-yr. 
term), Rev. E. V. Plemmons, Weaverville, (1961 — to fill unexpired 
term of B. G. Bass). 

WEST LIBERTY ASSOCIATION: Rev. Willard Graham, Unaka. 

MACON ASSOCIATION: Mr. J. C. Jacobs, Franklin. 

JOHNSTON ASSOCIATION: Mr. James Earp, Selma (to fill 
unexpired term of P. E. Jones, 1961). 

SOUTH YADKIN ASSOCIATION: Rev. Geter Porch, Moores- 
ville (to fill unexpired term of Paul Brock, 1963). 

ATLANTIC ASSOCIATION: Rev. Wistar Hamilton, Havelock (to 
fill unexpired term of George McCotter, 1962). 

WESTERN NORTH CAROLINA ASSOCIATION: Rev. Thomas 
Christmas, Andrews (to fill unexpired term of J. Alton Morris, 
1963). 

TENNESSEE RIVER ASSOCIATION: Rev. Wayne Slaton, Bry- 
son City (to fill unexpired term of Earl Payne, 1963). 

LITTLE RIVER ASSOCIATION: Rev. Weldon Johnson, Buie's 
Creek (to fill unexpired term of L. C. Pinnix, 1962). 

CAROLINA ASSOCIATION: Mr. Donald Adcox, Hendersonville 
(to fill unexpired term of W. B. Sinclair, 1963). 

KINGS MOUNTAIN ASSOCIATION: Mr. Roland Leath, Shelby 
(to fill unexpired term of Lamar L. Young, 1961). 

HAYWOOD ASSOCIATION: Rev. Horace Smith, Canton (to fill 
unexpired term of Glenn W. Brown, 1962). 

SANDY RUN ASSOCIATION: Rev. L. R. McNeill, Forest City 
(to fill unexpired term of Fred Mauney, 1962). 

CALDWELL ASSOCIATION: Rev. James L. Pharr, Lenoir (to 
fill unexpired term of Vernon Sparrow, 1962). 

NEW RIVER ASSOCIATION: Rev. Millard Brown, Jacksonville. 

WILMINGTON ASSOCIATION: Mr. J. D. Hobbs, Sr., Wilmington 
(to fill unexpired term of Millard Brown, 1963). 

ROCKY FACE ASSOCIATION: Rev. Charles Cook, Statesville. 

LIBERTY ASSOCIATION: Rev. F. Stanley Hardee, Jr., Thomas- 
ville. 



TRUSTEES OF INSTITUTIONS AND AGENCIES OF THE 
CONVENTION 

Baptist Foundation Board of Directors 

Rev. Knolan Benfield, Morganton; Rev. Albert Young, Hickory; 
Mr. Peyton Brown, Raleigh. 



64 Baptist State Convention 

CAMPBELL COLLEGE TRUSTEES 

Regular Terms 

Mr. C. W. Henderson, Wilmington; Rev. Yancey Elliott, Salem- 
burg; Rev. John Scalf, Jr., Caroleen; Mr. Fred Keith, Lumberton; 
Mr. Earl McD. Westbrook, Dunn; Mr. Willis E. Kivett, Southern 
Pines; Rev. Gerald Primm, Greensboro. 

Unexpired term of Rev. Dennis Hockaday: Mr. Sam Hocutt, 
Goldsboro, 1961. 

CHOWAN COLLEGE 

Regular Term 

Mr. H. D. White, Rocky Mount; Mr. J. Craig Revelle, Murfrees- 
boro; Dr. W. Raleigh Parker, Woodland; Rev. R. L. Hughes, Ashe- 
boro; Mrs. Clarence Beasley, Colerain; Mr. W. A. Thomas, Cofield; 
Rev. Archer V. Turner, Scotland Neck. 

Unexpired term of W. D. Morris: Mr. Edward George, Roanoke 
Rapids, 1961. 

GARDNER-WEBB COLLEGE 

Regular Term 

Mr. J. Toliver Davis, Forest City; Rev. R. O. Baker, Cramerton; 
Mr. J. C. Hames, Cliff side; Rev. Robert P. Hamby, Connelly Springs; 
Miss Charlene Stamey, Fallston; I. A. McLain, Marion; Rev. Wilson 
Padgett, Shelby. 

MARS HILL COLLEGE 

Regular Term 

Rev. John Lawrence, Shelby; Dr. Perry Crouch, Asheville; Mr. 

Emory C. McCall, Lenoir; Mr. Glenn Watts, Statesville; Mrs. Burette 

Myers, Statesville; Mr. John A. Bailey, Burlington; Dr. Ula Stroupe, 

Mt. Holly. 

MEREDITH COLLEGE 

Regular Term 

Rev. Preston Taylor, Mount Airy; Dr. Elizabeth Dotterer, Sanford; 
Dr. Paul Early, Greensboro; Mrs. J. Wilbur Bunn, Raleigh; Rev! 
Ernest Russell, Dunn; Mr. Hayden B. Hayes, Hickory; Rev. Hatcher 
Elliott, Charlotte. 

Unexpired term of C. T. Council: Herman A. Rhinehart, Durham 
1962. 

Unexpired term of Mrs. Tom Lawrence: Mrs. Leon Robertson, 
Rocky Mount, 1961. 

WAKE FOREST COLLEGE 

Regular Term 

James Mason, Laurinburg; Rev. Wendell Davis, Charlotte; Mrs. 
R. B. Culler, Sr., High Point; Dr. Robert H. Owen, Canton; Dr. 
V. Ward Barr, Gastonia; C. Rush Hamrick, Shelby; Rev. Boyce 
Brooks, Boone; H. Cloyd Philpott, Lexington; Carl McCraw, Char- 
lotte. 

Unexpired term of Swan Haworth: W. L. Bingham, Lexington, 
1961. 

Unexpired term of Fritz Hemphill: Rev. Lowell Sodeman, Rocky 
Mount, 1962. 



of North Carolina 65 

Unexpired term of Woodrow Hill: J. E. Broyhill, Lenoir, 1963. 

Unexpired term of O. N. Hamrick: Rev. O. J. Murphy Hickory 
1963. 

WINGATE COLLEGE 
Regular Term 

Rev. Glenn Rushing, Monroe; Mrs. A. L. Parker, Greensboro; 
Rev. G. Carl Lewis, Rockingham; W. LeGrand Bennett, Wadesboro; 
M. A. Powers, Mt. Gilead; Roy Culler, Jr., High Point; Dallas 
Buchanan, Rockingham. 

Unexpired term of Charles Neal: M. S. Brittain, Hickory, 1962. 

BAPTIST HOSPITAL 

Regular Term 
Mr. Brantley C. Booe, Winston-Salem; Rev. Rex Campbell, West 
Jefferson; Dr. Fleming Fuller, Kinston; Mr. E. T. Anderson, Char- 
lotte; Mr. W. B. Haire, Gastonia; Mrs. C. Odell Matthews, Winston- 
Salem. 

BIBLICAL RECORDER 
Regular Term 
Rev. Robert Abrams, Sylva; Robert Farley, Greensboro; Alden 
Angline, Asheville; Rev. Hoke Coon, Forest City. 

Unexpired term of C. W. Duling: Dr. James F. Heaton Raleigh 
1962. ' 

CHILDREN'S HOMES 
Regular Term 
Dr. Olin T. Binkley, Wake Forest; Mr. Greer Glenn, Smithfield; 
Mrs. Roger Crook, Raleigh; Rev. Elmer Carter, Canton. 

HOMES FOR AGING 

Regular Term 

Rev. Jack Roe, Greensboro; Mr. Don Matthews, Sr., Hamilton; 
Dr. Wyan Washburn, Boiling Springs; Mr. Henry Johnson, Hamilton' 
Mr. E. F. Farris, Shelby. 

Unexpired term of W. A. Poole: Rev. Corbin Cooper, Morehead 
City, 1962. 

NOMINATING COMMITTEE— 1960 
A. L. Parker, Greensboro, Chairman 
Gilmer Cross, Goldsboro, Vice-Chairman 
*Bill Bennett, Greensboro 
H. C. Bradshaw, Durham 
Rex Campbell, West Jefferson 

* Wendell G. Davis, Charlotte 
*Mrs. Henry Gamble, Waxhaw 
Lloyd Garner, Rutherfordton 

* Clarence E. Godwin, Rocky Mount 
Edsel Hoyle, Hickory 

Robert Lawson, Reidsville 
W. D. Morris, Wilmington 
T. E. Robinette, Waynesville 
Fred Sandusky, Wake Forest 
*H. D. Ward, Lumberton 

4 Served previous year. 

5 



66 Baptist State Convention 

77. A. Leroy Parker called attention to the support given the 
resolution dealing with world evangelism adopted by the Conven- 
tion a year ago, and also by the Southern Convention which placed 
it in the program of our Baptist Jubilee Advance. He stated that 
a prayer retreat was held earlier this year by S. B. C. leaders, who 
joined in prayer for the evangelization of the world. 

78. R. N. Simms, Jr., Raleigh, moved "that any and all parts of 
the Report of the General Board requiring approval by the Con- 
vention, and not previously expressly approved, shall be and are 
hereby expressly approved." This was carried. 

79. W. A. Mitchiner, Oxford, chairman, reporting for the Com- 
mittee on Place and Preacher, recommended: Place: 1961 — Greens- 
boro; 1962 — Raleigh. Preacher for the Greensboro session: W. A. 
Huneycutt, Valdese; alternate: E. W. Price, Jr., High Point. The 
report was adopted. 

President Deane thanked members of the Convention Hall per- 
sonnel, pastors of the Buncombe Association, and the First Baptist 
Church of Asheville for their courtesy and assistance in providing 
for the comfort of the messengers to the convention. 

80. Wendell G. Davis, Charlotte, chairman of the Christian Action 
League, presented the recently elected executive director of the 
League, D. P. MacFarland, who addressed the Convention, empha- 
sizing the need for persistent warfare on, and total eradication of 
alcoholic beverages. He called attention to the importance of a 
program of education to implement this program, and said that for 
total eradication regeneration was basic. 

81. Nathan C. Brooks, Jr., president of Carver School of Missions 
and Social Work, Louisville, was presented by President Deane. 
He spoke about the special task of the institution of which he is 
head, and called attention to the large number of unordained men 
and women in specialized religious services overseas. He urged 
consideration of God's call to young people for full-time service 
other than the preaching ministry. 

82. President Deane recognized members of the press, and ex- 
pressed appreciation for their reporting during the session. The 
following served the convention well: Bloys Britt, AP, Charlotte, 
Dave Green, Greensboro Daily News, Lloyd Preslar and Miss Virtie 
Stroupe, Winston-Salem Journal-Sentinel, Dave Cooper, Raleigh 
News and Observer, Jay Hensley, Asheville Times, John Borchert, 
Charlotte Neios, Bill Lamkin, Charlotte Observer, Charlie Hamil- 
ton, Greensboro Record. Jay Eppley, WLOS-TV, and the members 
of the Committee on Publicity: Marse Grant, chairman, C. M. Baze- 
more, Larry Penley, Don Pryor, and Ben Fisher, with Mrs. Marse 
Grant as an unofficial assistant. 

83. Alden Angline reported the final registration as 2,212 mes- 
sengers and 613 visitors, for a total of 2,825. 

84. Carlton Prickett, chairman of the Committee on Resolutions, 
was recognized. He submitted the following 



of North Carolina 67 

REPORT OF RESOLUTIONS COMMITTEE 

RESOLUTION NO. 1 

A RESOLUTION CONCERNING BORROWING MONEY BY 
WINGATE COLLEGE 

The Committee recommends that the Convention approve the 
resolution authorizing Wingate College to borrow up to $500,000. 
Adopted. 

RESOLUTION NO. 2 

A RESOLUTION CONCERNING BORROWING MONEY BY 
GARDNER-WEBB COLLEGE 

The Committee recommends that the Convention approve the 
resolution authorizing Gardner-Webb to borrow up to $300,000. 
Adopted. 

RESOLUTION NO. 3 

A RESOLUTION CONCERNING BORROWING MONEY BY 
NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST HOMES, INC. 

The Committee recommends that the North Carolina Baptist 
Homes, Inc. be authorized to borrow the sum not to exceed $225,000. 
Adopted. 

RESOLUTION NO. 4 

RESOLUTION OFFERED BY JAMES M. BULMAN 

The Committee recommends that this resolution relative to the 
issue of the North Rocky Mount Church controversary, be disap- 
proved since this matter has been settled by the Supreme Court 
of North Carolina. Adopted. 

RESOLUTION NO. 5 

RESOLUTION OFFERED BY THURMAN W. ALLRED 

The Committee recommends that we reaffirm our well established 
position of being opposed to the use of alcoholic beverages of any 
kind at any time, and we deplore any advertisement or other in- 
ducements that would tend to encourage the use of strong drink. 
Adopted. 

RESOLUTION NO. 6 

RESOLUTION OFFERED BY MARSE GRANT 

Because of the sharp differences of opinion and the emotional 
tensions manifested by many North Carolina Baptists in the recent 
national election, the Committee on Resolutions is of the unani- 



68 Baptist State Convention 

mous opinion that, especially at this time, any resolution addressed 
by this body to the President-elect of the United States would be 
seriously misunderstood and misinterpreted, and therefore we sin- 
cerely recommend that no action be taken by this Convention. 
(Substitute of Wendell G. Davis adopted.) 

RESOLUTION NO. 7 

RESOLUTION OFFERED BY ROBERT SEYMOUR 

The Committee recommends that the Convention reaffirm the 
recommendation of 1955 passed by this Convention, namely: 

"That recognizing the inescapable responsibility which rests 
upon Christian institutions to give courageous leadership in times 
of social change, and in the light of the clear resolutions previously 
adopted by this Convention, affirming the equality of all men in 
the sight of God, we request the Trustees of the institutions of 
our Convention to give careful study to their responsibility and 
opportunity to open doors of knowledge and service to qualified 
applicants regardless of race." 

And we further recommend that a copy of the said resolution 
of 1955 be sent to the chairman of the Board of Trustees of each 
of the seven Baptist colleges. Adopted. 

RESOLUTION NO. 8 

The Committee on Resolutions moves that the Convention express 
appreciation to the following: 

1. The pastors and churches of the Buncombe Association for 
their assistance and hospitality to the Convention messengers. 

2. The Convention Arrangements Committee and its Chairman, 
Roy Beals, for the excellent provisions made for the Convention 
and for a well-planned and informative program. 

3. To President Charles B. Deane and the other officers of the 
Convention for their fair consideration toward all who participated 
in the execution of the program. 

4. To the Royal Ambassador Pages, Larry Oldham, Clayton, N. C, 
Tony Yates, Faith, N. C, Kay Huggins, Hendersonville, N. C, Frank 
Hopkins, Jr., Chandler, N. C, who served the Convention so ably 
during the sessions. 

5. To the newspapers, radio and television stations for the fine 
coverage given in presenting the news of the Convention to the 
people. 

6. To all program personalities, college choirs, and the special 
Convention Choir, and others who helped to make the programs 
meaningful to the messengers. 

7. To the staff of the City Auditorium of Asheville for their co- 
operation in making the auditorium comfortable for the messengers. 



of North Carolina 69 

8. To the First Baptist Church, Calvary Baptist Church, and 
Alden Anglin, for the local arrangements in taking care of the pre- 
convention meetings. Adopted. 

Members of Resolutions Committee: 

Ralph Lee 

E. J. Prevatte 

J. J. Tarlton 

George McCotter 

W. V. Tarlton 

Charles Trammel 

Carlyle Campbell 

P. C. Gantt 

Henry Powell 

J. L. Carter 

Mrs. Alice Stanford 

W. R. Eaton 

W. T. Adams 

Mrs. Claude Bowen 

Carlton S. Prickett, Chairman 

These were adopted, with the exception of Resolution No. 6. 
Instead of it, Wendell G. Davis offered the following substitute, 
which was adopted: 

RESOLUTION CONCERNING THE PRESIDENT-ELECT 
OF THE UNITED STATES 

Whereas, Senator John F. Kennedy has been elected President 
of the United States; and 

"Whereas, Senator Kennedy has repeatedly affirmed his belief 
in the separation of church and state, his opposition to the use of 
government money for parochial schools, his opposition to the use 
of government by any religious group to prohibit the complete 
freedom of worship, and his intentions to use his influence as Presi- 
dent to encourage the development of freedom all over the world; 
and 

"Whereas, these statements and principles are in keeping with 
our principles and intentions as Baptists; and 

"Whereas, we know that there are forces within our land who 
will not be sympathetic with our President-elect in his desire to 
implement these good intentions and thoroughly American prin- 
ciples; 

"Therefore, we, the messengers to the 130th Annual Session of 
the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina, meeting in Ashe- 
ville on November 17, 1960, hereby resolve: 

"That we assure President-elect Kennedy of our full cooperation 
in his efforts to keep our government true to its historic principles 
of complete religious liberty and separation of church and state; and 

"That we pledge to him our sincere remembrance in prayer as 
we together seek to make our country an instrument for the pro- 



70 Baptist State Convention 

motion of peace and complete religious liberty among the nations 
of the earth." 

85. Henry S. Stroupe, Winston-Salem, chairman of the Historical 
Committee made the following report, which was adopted: 

REPORT OF THE HISTORICAL COMMITTEE 

During the past year the Historical Committee, working closely 
with the Secretary-Treasurer and General Board of the Convention, 
has been able to make two significant moves in the development 
of the historical program of North Carolina Baptists. The first 
of these was to begin microfilming our associational minutes and 
the second was the employment of a collector-researcher for the 
North Carolina Baptist Collection. Each project will now be de- 
scribed briefly. 

1. In 1959 the Convention declared the Wake Forest College 
Library the official depository for North Carolina Baptist historical 
materials and authorized the Historical Committee to proceed with 
the collection of back issues of associational minutes by cooperating 
with the microfilming program of the Historical Commission of 
the Southern Baptist Convention. 

The first step in microfilming minutes was to report Wake Forest 
College holdings to Dr. Davis C. Woolley, Executive Secretary of 
the Historical Commission of the Southern Baptist Convention, 
who requested that minutes not already in the Dargan-Carver 
Library be sent to Nashville for filming. Mr. Carlton P. West, 
Librarian of Wake Forest College, then sent a total of fourteen 
large packing boxes of minutes to Nashville. Meantime, Dr. Woolley 
had begun a search in several other major libraries for minutes 
not located at Nashville or Wake Forest. The response from these 
libraries has been splendid and Dr. Woolley reports that North 
Carolina is "going to have one of the most complete files of minutes 
of any of our states." This means that a researcher in the North 
Carolina Baptist Collection can find on microfilm if not in the 
original form most of the extant minutes of North Carolina associa- 
tions. Stated another way, this plan will bring together in one 
place copies of the North Carolina minutes held in all the princi- 
pal depositories in the United States. 

2. Subsequent to the 1959 meeting of the Convention, the Gen- 
eral Board authorized the Historical Committee to proceed with 
the proposed plan of having the Convention and Wake Forest Col- 
lege join equally in providing a trained person to work with the 
Baptist Collection on a full time basis. The Historical Committee 
is pleased to report that Mr. James M. Nicholson has been em- 
ployed as Director of the Baptist Collection, effective January 1, 
1961. 

Mr. Nicholson was born in 1923 in Atlanta, Georgia, where he 
grew up and attended Boys' High School. He did both under- 
graduate and graduate work at Baylor University, receiving, in 
addition to the Bachelor's degree, the Master of Arts degree with 
a major in history. He then completed one year of graduate study 



of North Carolina 71 

in history at the University of Wisconsin. This was foil-owed by 
study in the School of Library Science at the University of North 
Carolina, where he was awarded the degree of Master of Science. 
His thesis was entitled "A History of the Wake Forest College 
Library, 1878-1946." From 1952 until 1954 Mr. Nicholson was 
employed by Wake Forest College to work primarily with the 
Baptist Collection. He then accepted a position in the Library of 
the University of Georgia. At present he is a student in Southern 
Baptist Theological Seminary, Louisville, Kentucky. Mr. Nicholson 
is not only trained in research, writing, and library science, but 
is vitally interested in the type of work involved in the position 
to which he has been appointed. 

The Historical Committee and the Librarian of Wake Forest Col- 
lege have prepared the following general statement regarding the 
duties of the Director of the Baptist Collection. Because this Col- 
lection has been in process of formation for many years, the items 
which are obvious and easily obtainable have already been ac- 
quired. There are many gaps, however, especially in the stock 
of church record books, associational minutes, and Baptist news- 
papers, and to fill these it will be necessary for the Director to go 
out into the State and regional field to make an active and deter- 
mined search for the needed items. 

A collection of this nature, if it has any justification for existence, 
can and must be used, often by those who cannot conveniently 
examine its contents. Because of the lack of time it has been ex- 
tremely difficult for the existing staff to give adequate service to 
those who request information. Mr. Nicholson will have the time 
to assist both those who call at the Library in person and those 
who write seeking information. He will, it is also hoped, be able 
to undertake some independent research projects in the field of 
Baptist history. 

Since Mr. Nicholson has earned a degree in library science, in 
addition to historical and seminary training, he will be able to 
give invaluable assistance in the cataloging and arranging of newly 
acquired Baptist materials. With his specialized interests, he can 
handle such acquisitions with greater efficiency and wider under- 
standing than can a cataloger who is obliged to deal with a great 
variety of subjects. 

In employing for the first time a professionally trained person 
to work in this field, North Carolina Baptists have taken a long 
step forward in the advancement of interest in their history. Except 
for short periods of time when certain individuals were interested, 
North Carolina Baptists have neglected their history. The Historical 
Committee believes that the action here reported is the best that 
could have been taken to correct the neglect of the past and insure 
the proper collection and use of our records in the future. All 
persons who have possession of historical materials which should 
be in the North Carolina Baptist Collection and all persons who 
are interested in exploring selected phases of Baptist history are 
invited to call upon or write Mr. Nicholson at Wake Forest College 



72 Baptist State Convention 

for advice and help. His objective will be to serve the history inter- 
ests of North Carolina Baptists. 

Henry S. Stroupe, Chairman 

86. President Deane called attention to the gavel he had brought 
to Asheville. It was made of wood from the property of Matthew 
T. Yates. So well behaved had the Convention been there was no 
need to use it during the deliberations. 

87. A motion for the official adjournment of the convention on 
the completion of the order of business was made by Robert N. 
Simms, Jr., and passed. 

88. The Wake Forest choir, under the direction of Thane Mc- 
Donald, gave two excellent numbers at this point: "Striving After 
God" and "Jacob's Ladder." 

89. President Deane presented Billy Graham, who brought the 
closing session, with perhaps the largest attendance of all, to ad- 
journment. He drew a distinction between false and true prophets 
of the Old Testament, and warned his hearers against listening to 
the false. He emphasized "the preaching of the cross" as needed, 
and as summoning to dangerous living today. The preacher asked 
whether we have the moral courage and strength to match that of 
communism, and appealed for complete surrender to Christ. 

90. The convention stood as the combined convention and Wake 
Forest choirs sang magnificently the "Hallelujah Chorus" from 
"The Messiah." At its close the messengers and visitors adjourned 
to return to their homes. 

E. Norfleet Gardner 
Recording Secretary 



or North Carolina 



73 



<&uv Home (goers! 



Barker, W. F. Lansing 

Baucom, Hiram W._ -Gastonia 

Blair, Guy 

(Avery Association) 

Blalock, T. L Statesville 

Bunton, C. W... Kannapolis 

Campbell, W. T Angier 

Carroll, Rufus.. Greensboro 

Chaney, R. L... Kings Mountain 

Chavis, George J. Rowland 

Chickilelee, Dewitt 

Robbinsville 
Cook, Rube 

(Avery Association) 

Corn, Jesse _ Mars Hill 

Ellis, J. A Raleigh 

Fitzgerald, W. H Asheville 

Frady, Jim Concord 

Greene, W. W. 

(Avery Association) 

Hall, J. D Marion 

Harrelson, A; D Whiteville 

Harrington, W. B. 

Williamston 

Harris, Reid. ...Burlington 

Hathcock, Adam A. 

(Cabarrus Association) 

Holcombe, J. B. Marion 

Horton, A. F..._ .....Mt. Airy 

Jackson, Charlie. ...Mt. Airy 



Jacobs, Tommy L. 

Fayetteville 

Johnson, Joel S Fayetteville 

Keith, Francis (Brushy 

Mountain Association) 

Keller, E. C Dunn 

Kelly, W. M Wilmington 

Key, Rufus Mt. Airy 

King, T. H Wake Forest 

Luffman, Martin 

(Elkin Association) 

Marshall, Frank H Durham 

Matheson, Ralph. Robbinsville 

McDevitt, James.. Marshall 

Milburn, Boyd T... Kannapolis 

Monk, W. R Roxboro 

Mulkey, John Marble 

Rhinehardt, W. G Asheville 

Riddle, J. B. 

(Carolina Association) 

Roach, Thomas Henry 

Lincolnton 

Roberts, S. C. Oteen 

Siler, Tasso W Jacksonville 

Taylor, Ben I Raleigh 

Tribble, T. J...... Burlington 

Watson, Thomas ...Wilkesboro 

Weaver, R. H Mocksville 

West, Richard Thomasville 

West, Richard L... Macclesfield 



74 Baptist State Convention 

Program 

PASTOR'S CONFERENCE 

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

ASHEVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA 

November 14, 1960 

Afternoon Session — 2:25 P.M. 

2:25 P.M. — Congregational Hymn 

Scripture Reading, Prayer _. Henry Crouch 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 
2:35 P.M. — "Southern Baptists' Program 

of Evangelism" Ben O. Lynes 

Wake Forest, N. C. 
3:05 P.M. — Congregational Hymn 
3:10 P.M. — "The Literacy Movement in 

the Southeast" Mayes Behrman 

Brasstown, N. C. 

3:40 P.M. — Special Music .by the Mars Hill College Choir 

3:55 P.M. — "Big Game Hunting in Africa" H. Gordon Weekley 

Charlotte, N. C. 
4:30 P.M. — Election of Officers 
4:40 P.M. — Adjourn 

Evening Session — 7:25 P.M. 

7:25 P.M. — Congregational Hymn 

Scripture Reading, Prayer Leslie E. Bookout 

Monroe, N. C. 

7:35 P.M. — "Christ or Culture" T. C. Smith 

Mooresville, N. C. 
8:05 P.M. — Congregational Hymn 

8:10 P.M. — Special Music by the Mars Hill College Choir 

8:25 P.M.— "The Colony of God in the 

World of Men" A. Douglas Aldrich 

Raleigh, N. C. 
8:55 P.M. — Recognition of New Officers 
9:00 P.M. — Benediction and Adjournment 



Officers 

President F. Eugene Deese, Greensboro 

Vice-President ...Roger E. Williams, Jr., Thomasville 

Secretary J. Dewey Hobbs, Jr., Wingate 

Chorister Calvin S. Knight, Weldon 



of North Carolina 75 

MESSENGERS BY ASSOCIATIONS 

ALEXANDER (18) Rev. and Mrs. Hayden M. Cartner, Rev. Hunter Church Rev 
and Mrs. I. V. Couch, Rev R. Love Dixon, Clay Elledge, H. S Grose P O 
Harrington, Rev. Glenn Maree, Rom L. Moose, Sloane W. Payne, W B Pittard' 
Jr., Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Warren, Rev. Robert Winecoff, Rev. and Mrs. Ralph h' 
Yarborough. 

ANSON (12) J. H. Clark, Wayne Deitz, Edward Duncan, Rev. and Mrs. Alton W 
Greenlaw, Rev. Earl Henry, Mrs. Brenda Penson, Rev. Clayton W. Pope Rev 
Max G. Reece, Rev. and Mrs. John C. Searcy, Rev. George E. Simmons. 

ASHE (7) W. T. Brackett, Rev. G. C. Burkett, Rev. Rexford R. Campbell, Rev 
Audley B. Frazier, John H. Goodman, Rev. and Mrs. William P. Shiflett. 

ATLANTIC (18) Rev. and Mrs. L. J. Atkinson, Mr. and Mrs. Corbin Cooper 
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Devine, Joe D. Everett, Guion Garner, Rev. Wistar Hamil- 
ton, Rev. Fred A. Mauney, Donald W. Morris, Rev. L. D. Munn, James C. Ride- 
outt, Rev. and Mrs. M. O. Sears, F. D. Soloman, Alec F. Thompson, M. L 
Tyndall. 

AVERY (4) Rev. and Mrs. W. M. Abel, Rev. John M. Cann, Rev. K. L. Haga. 

BEU ^4? {2 £) Rev - and Mrs - Robert E. Ayers, Rev. Benjamin E. Berry Jr Rev 
and Mrs Clarence Bishop, Rev. Dwight Early, Rev. L. G. Elliott, Mr. and Mrs' 
h ^ ad f Fow T ler ^, ? aul F - , Hard y. Charles O. Jenkins, Hassell Lamm, Rev. Calvin 
Metcalf K J Rainey, Elbert Smith, Johnny Smith, Rev. and Mrs. Alfred E 
Staley, John Wesley, Thomas C. Williams. 

B ^ AD i EI i (7) Joe A - Campbell, Eugene Gaskin, Rev. George Langley, Rev John 
H. McCnmmon, Jerry M. Wallace, Frank Williams, Jr., Thomas A. Wolfe. 

BLUE RIDGE (35) Rev. Charles Allman, Edward P. Bennett, Norman Brisson 
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Caldwell, Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Caplar, Helen Dale Rev' 
Joseph P. DuBose, Jr., Rev. and Mrs. D. C. Hardin, Rev. R. M. Heavne'r Mr' 
and Mrs. Olin D. Hefner, Hall Hollifield, Robert. F. Lambert, Rev B B Little- 
ton, Mrs. Fred McKinney, Mr. and Mrs. I. A. McLain, Mrs. W. 6. Nichols 
Mrs. Ralph Nodine, Rev. C. A. Piercy, Rev. L. C. Redding, Mrs. John Roach' 
Jr., Rev. H. H. Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Robinson, Mr. and Mrs B M 
Strickland, Mrs. Locke Tate, S. E. Tilson, Mrs. Sam Tilson, H. R. Wilkerson' 
Mrs. Jack Young. 

BRIER CREEK (1) D. L. Temple. 

BRUNSWICK (14) Hubert Brittain, Wade W. Bunce, Eugene Clemmons, Mrs 
Stephen P. Frink, Rev. and Mrs. Frank Johnson, Rev. Bruce W. Lanier Mrs 
Margaret McRackan, Paul S. Odum, Rev. Mark Owens, E. J. Prevatte' Rev 
Robert W. Rollins, J. C. Shaw, Mrs. A. M. Woodside. 

BRUSHY MOUNTAIN (18) Earl Adams, Rev. Clate P. Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Clate 
Bumgarner, Clyde Church, Rev. Dean Dillard, Judge Johnson J. Hayes, J. F 
Jordan, Rev. Warren E. Kerr, Rev. J. C. McQueen, Jr., Wade Wilier, Rev. and 
Mrs. Henry Morgan, Gerald K. Riggs, Paul Shoupe, T. E. Story, Harvey White, 
Rev. John R. Wright. 

BURNT SWAMP (4) Rev. David H. Bland, John L. Carter, L. W. Jacobs, Roy W. 
Maynor. 

BUNCOMBE (192) Clara M. Abernathy, Rev. Frank R. Abernathy, Mrs Garv V 
Allen, Alden Anghne, Mrs. Nannie Ashworth, Robert R. Barnes Rev J H 
Black Ethel Blackstock. W. D. Blalock, John H. Bowden, Mrs. Clarence Brank' 
A. J. Buckner, E. H. Buckner, Lillian Burgin, H. C. Caldwell Mrs Cordelia 
Camp, Mrs. Coke Candler, C. M. Carter, Rev. J. D. Cathey Mrs J B Clark 
5 ev c" L , S - Clark . Mrs - Walter E. Clark, Rev. Robert G. Clayton Rev Willard 
Coffey, Mrs. Hubert P. Cohn, Larry Corn, Mrs. Bill Cox, Winston Craig, Robert 
Crayton, W. Perry Crouch, Walter S. Compton, Mr. and Mrs. H E Davis Mrs 
Jessie Davis, Mrs. Ralph Davis, Robert D. Duckett, Marvin Edenfield ' Mrs' 
Marie Ellis, Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Farmer, Mr. and Mrs. Joel A. Ferguson C B* 
S lsh ^ r ^ Mrs " C - B - Fishe r. Mrs. John B. Fisher, Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Flynn 
C. M. Fore, William D. Fox, Mrs. W. M. Fox, D. M. Frisbee, Mrs L W Frank- 
lin, Mrs Helen Gibson, Mrs. Lillie Goins, Mrs, W. H. Goode, Bobby D. Graham 
Jerane Graham, John A. Grant, Mrs. Lee Greene, Curtis C. Hall, G. H Hamby' 
Charles U. Hardin, Rev. and Mrs. Elbert F. Hardin, Mrs. E. V. Hawkins Rev' 
Joseph C. Hawkins, Jr., Mrs. Orville Hedden, Rev. B. S. Hensley, Ralph E 
Hensley, Mrs. Carrie Hepler, Ed. Hipps, A. N. Hollis, Jr., Frank B. Hopkins' 
Jr. Mrs D L Holland, Mrs. S. E. Horton, Sr., Mrs. W. C. Howell, David Huff, 
Robert L. Hutchins, C. E. Ingle, Mrs. John P. Ingle, J. W. Jameson, Mr and 
Mrs. James C. Jetten, Mrs. Baxter Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Jordan, Mrs. 
i; ay +t E - ttx 1c ^' R " L - Keever . W. D. Kennedy, Rev. William King, Geoffrey D. 
Jjyiott, J. H. Lackey, Vonnie E. Lance, Howard Laney, Mrs. A. B. Lanning 
Mrs. Don Lanning, Ethel Lanning, Rev. and Mrs. Neils H. Larsen, J. L. Law- 
rence, H. R. Logan, Rev. F. A. Lunsford. Mrs. Peggie Lunsford, Rev. Troy 
Lunsford, Roy R. McCulloch, Hobart McFalls, Jr., R. M. McGee, Jack Matthews 



76 Baptist State Convention 

Morgan Mease, Mrs. Vance Miller, Mrs. Sam Moore, G. G. Morgan, Rev. and 
Mrs. W. R. Moss, Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Mullinax, Rev. Wm. E. Nelson, R. M. Nix, 
Mrs. Robert Nix, W. Lawrence Pruitt, Neal Pyatt, G. Troy Page, Jr., A. H. 
Parham, James F. Parham, Miss Barbara Payne, Cecil M. Perry, Mr. and Mrs. 
L. D. Perry, Rev. C. R. Pierce, Jr., Mrs. H. M. Pinner, Mrs. J. C. Pipes, E. V. 
Plemmons. Mrs. Claude Rector, Ruby Rector, Rev. and Mrs. Frank B. Robinson, 
Edward Samples, Rev. Edward Samples, Jr., Mrs. Hall Sayles, H. F. Sayles, Rev. 
and Mrs. G. H. Shope, Jr., Mrs. W. C. Shope, Rev. Glenn Short, Mrs. Eva 
Simpson, Mrs. Troy Sluden, A. L. Smiley, Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Smith, Mrs. 
and Mrs. Clyde B. Smith, Mrs. Frank Smith, Rev. and Mrs. M. D. Smith, Mrs. 
W. M. Smith. Mr. and Mrs. William A. Snyder, Clarence Sparkes, Harold L. 
Sprinkle, Mrs. L. E. Sprinkle, W. B. Sprinkle, Mrs. Wesley Sprinkle, Hildegard 
Stanley, Rev. and Mrs. Nane Starnes, A. L. Summers, Robert Swanger, Mr. 
and Mrs. Ernest L. Symms, Roy Taylor, Mrs. J. W. Teenes, Rev. and Mrs. 
LeRoy A. Thomas, H. S. Tiller, Mrs. Sally Tiller. Elma Towe, Mrs. James L. 
Truett, J. L. Underwood, Rev. and Mrs. A. T. Usher, Rev. Adrian Vaughn, 
Rev. and Mrs. W. F. Wagoner, W. A. Wallace, Kelly Whitt, Junie Wilkie, Mr. 
and Mrs. J. Lloyd Wolfe, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Wright, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas S. 
Young. 

CABARRUS (50) W. M. Anthony, Dalton Carrington, Henry L. Carroll, D. A. 
Clayton, Rev. and Mrs. Charles C. Coffey, E. P. Colson, Claude Connell, John 
C. Corbitt. Howard Davis, B. L. Dayvault, Mr. and Mrs. Larry N. Dickson, 
Odell Funderburk, John N. Garner, Eugene Goodman. Rev. A. T. Greene, Jr., 
Rev. Jack E. Guffey. John Haas. Rev. and Mrs. Virgil M. Hailey, Rev. James 
Hatley, Rev. Price Hatley, Mrs. W. L. Hollar, Rev. Lee Home, Rev. L. T. Joy- 
ner. Horace V. Kinney, Rev. John H. Knight, Rev. W. A. Knight, Mr. and Mrs. 
Jack Mace, Frank Miller, Rev. Harry J. Moore, Helen Parker. E. W. Pate, H. L. 
Register, Ned Robinette, Mrs. Marvin Rouse, Dewey M. Shaver, Thomas E. 
Sherrill. Farrell Shimpock. Charles Storey, Dr. E. S. Summers, Mr. and Mrs. 
Victor Trivette, Alvin Tweed, Charles Watkins, G. C. Watson, Raymond M. 
White, Mr. L. M. Williams. 

CALDWELL (31) George Arney, Homer E. Bradley. Rev. Harold L. Brown, Rev. 
J. J. Buckner, Elizabeth Campbell, Rev. F. E. Edens, Mrs. Ithiel Edens, Rev. 
Thomas B. Flowe, Jyles G. Hall, Geo. W. Hollar, Paul J. Hopkins, Mrs. R. C. 
Icenhour, Murray F. Jackson, Rev. Fred Johnson. Carroll Kirby. Rev. and 
Mrs. J. Lester Lane, Rev. Paul Lovingood, Betty Miller, James L. Pharr, Rev. 
Billy G. Rivers. Rev. and Mrs. G. E. Scruggs, Ambrose Singley, Rev. Sam O. 
Stevenson, L. Deck Taylor, Robert Thurkill, Stanley Townsend, Mrs. L. E. 
Triplette, John H. Wallace, Rev. J. T. Whitworth. 

CAROLINA (43) Homer O. Baker, Ralph Banning. Mr. and Mrs. Clay R. Barnes, 
W. S. Billingsley, E. R. Boyd, Dr. James C. Buchanan, Jr., Mrs. James C. 
Buchanan, Jr., Rev. and Mrs. J. C. Canipe, Rev. Henry Colvard, Ellen Daniel, 
Richard Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Fetner, Calvin W. Freeman, M. M. Goss, 
Rev. and Mrs. F. D. Hemphill. Wm. J. Hollins. Mrs. R. R. Howard. J. P. Hug- 
gins, Mrs. Joe Nanney, Andy Orr. Mrs. G. H. Orr, Mrs. D. W. Pace, Mrs. Horace 
Pace, Raleigh A. Pate. N. B. Phillips, Mrs. Sidney Pittillo. Mr. and Mrs. T. G. 
Proctor, J. Marion Rector, George A. Roberts. Mrs. R. L. Savage, W. G. Seism, 
W. Carroll Singleton, Howard F. Starks, Henry B. Stokes, M. L. Walker, Mrs. 
M. L. Walker, Lyman Wilson, William A Woodford. 

CATAWBA RIVER (41) Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Ambrose, Rev. and Mrs. R. Knolan 
Benfield, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Bradley, William D. Byrd, Rev. Edgar L. Cole, 
Mrs. Curtis Crump, Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Davis, Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Deese. 
Garland Early, J. C. Goare, Rev. William O. Goble, Jr., Millard F. Hall, Robert 
P. Hamby, Norma R. Hampton, Mr. and Mrs. C. Harrell, Rev. Jesse M. Head, 
I. B. Hopkins. W. A. Huneycutt, Dr. and Mrs. A. M. Lang, T. A. Lineberger, 
Charles J. McBride, Rev. Homer Messer. Charles L. Moseley, Mr. and Mrs. 
J. E. Pearson, Mr. and Mrs. Oliver C. Price. B. A. Small, Howard Tallent, Mrs. 
Frank Taylor, Rev. C. W. Teague, J. J. Tiller, Rev. Joseph I. Willis, John W. 
Woody. 

CENTRAL (36) Rev. and Mrs. Neil Armstrong, H. E. Benfield, Mr. Hazel Ben- 
field, Mrs. Elwood Rawlinson, Moselle Boyles, Ora Boyles, Edna Burger, John 
M. Burger. Ray C. Chandler. Roger W. Cole, George W. Dowd, Rev. and Mrs. 
Billy G. Freeman, C. G. Goldsmith, Russell Lee Hinton, Edward Kissiah, 
Joseph M. McWethy, Charlie Mook, Jr., W. Frank Marks, Mrs. James W. Mof- 
fit.t, Rev. and Mrs. E. W. Price, Jr., Rev. and Mrs. J. E. Rawlinson, Woodrow 
W. Robbins, Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. Shaver, Rev. R. L. Smith, Rev. W. L. Smith, 
Mrs. Willa Stout J. J. Thornburg, Clyde H. Tucker, John E. Wade, Mr. and 
Mrs. George H. Wallace. 

CHEOAH (3) Mrs. E. G. Altland, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Corpening. 

CHEROKEE (4) Mrs. Viola French, J. D. Griffin, J. Boyd Horton, Carr Paunooke. 

CHOWAN (25) Rev. and Mrs. Thurman W. Allred, Rev. P. T. Bailey, Rev. Earl 
Barnes, Mrs. C. E. Barnes, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Brown, R. N. Carroll, Wyatt 
Coley, Joseph N. Gantt, Rev. M. W. Grissom, Mr. and Mrs. Norman B. Harris, 
L. C. Hudson, Dr. and Mrs. R. W. Kicklighter, James P. Layton, Leighton 
Lewis, J. H. Moore, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Pursell, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon B. Shaw, 
Donald Stewart, E. R. Stewart. 



of North Carolina 77 

COLUMBUS (20) Bill Alexander, C. E. Brisson, Stedman C. Davis, N B Edge 
Thomas C. Faircloth, Robert C. Foster, Mr. and Mrs. Maurice H. Gilliam Leo 

F. Hawkins, S W. Jolly, O. S. Long, Ellis L. Marks, Henry Powell, Z. W. Rotan 

P» anie ,i 1 M J S R e11, Mr - and Mrs - L - Eugene Walter, Rev. R. B. Williams, Rev. and 
Mrs. Clyde Yates, Jr. 

CULLOM (10) A. L. Ayscue, T. Y. Angell, Rev. W. T. Bruce, Dr. and Mrs E N 
Gardner Malcom M. Hutton, Dr. and Mrs. W. W. Leathers, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. 
Philip M. Young. 

DAN VALLEY (21) Mr. and Mrs. Larry Austin, Rev. George M. Bishop Mr 
J. C. Bradner, Worth Braswell, Rev. H. Y. Criminger, Mrs. Troy Hodges, Mrs 
Hassel King, Mrs. J. A. King, H. F. Lambert, Rev. Robert W. Lawson, Rev. 

G. Lee Mclntyre, W. H. Poindexter, Rev. and Mrs. Earle J. Rogers, W. T. Smith 
Marvin James Southard, Mrs. Alex R. Stanford, Walter W. Stanley, Rev. and 
Mrs. Harry D. Wood. Jr. 

EASTERN (19) Rev. Claud Asbury, Jr., Milton Boone, J. Bruce Dellinger, Eugene 
B. Hage Rev. M. M. Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Kelly, Euodias F. Knight, 
? e ,V a 5?, d Mrs - L - H - Kn ott, Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Lambert, Rev. Jack H. Mans- 
field, Claude Marshall, Paul Mull, Dorris Norman, D. E. Parkerson, Clara 
Pearson, Mrs. H. H. Peterson. 

ELKIN (6) L J Culler, Frances Cornwell, Rev. and Mrs. Howard J. Ford Rev 
and Mrs. W. C. Guth. ' 

FLAT RIVER (14) Rev. and Mrs. H. W. Baucom, Jr., Warren T. Bush Oren J 
Elms Mr. and Mrs. Ray L. Frye, E. W. Greene, Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Johnson' 
Tom M. Jones, Albert S. Lamm, Paul C. Mattox, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Mitchiner! 

FRENCH BROAD (26) Mildred Bingham, Dr. Hoyt Blackwell, Rev. Charles D 
Davis Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Furr, Ray Hooper, Wade Huey, Ralph M. Lee W L' 
Lynch, Rev Dean Minton, J. Raymond Nelson, Rev. and Mrs. Glen A Ramsey' 
Jr Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Ray, Mrs. Grace H. Riddle, Rev. and Mrs David B 
Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Sawyer, Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Seagroves A p' 
Sprinkle, Roy Snyder, Paul A. Tugman, Vernon E. Wood. . 

GASTON (87) Mrs. WE. Abrams, Robert E. Austin, Morris Baker, Mrs. Morris 
Baker R. O. Baker, A. A. Bailey, V. Ward Barr, Mrs. L. B. Bass, Joe Belcher 
Mrs^ Joe Belcher. W. W. Black, Mrs. W. W. Black, J. P. Bost, P T Brock 
O. G Buchanan, Rev. and Mrs. Mack Burgin, Rev. G. H. Caldwell, Yates W.' 
Campbell, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph B. Carpenter, C. L. Christian, Jr. A E Clem- 
mer, James F. Collette, Guthrie Colvard, Eugene Elmore, Z. Miller Freeman, 
Mrs Z. Miller Freeman Pansy J. Joynor, Mrs. George Grice, Mrs. Sadie 
Hendrix W T. Hendrix, Charles H. High, Leonard P. Home, Hubert Huggins, 
Westle S. Johnson, John Kinnaman, Mrs. John Kinnaman, Frank R. Koger 
W. C. Lamb, Rev. Loyd R. Lane, Harold Long, Walter N. Long, Mrs. Walter 
N. Long, Mrs. J. L. McCluney, Rev. J. L. McCluney, Rev. J. T. McElveen, C. R. 
McMahan, James B. McOuere, Mrs. James B. McQuere, Frank H. Malone N W 
Martin, Ernest A. Mehaffey, A. P. Miller, Mrs. A. P. Miller, Mrs. Harold Miller' 
Jimmie Mize, Mrs. Joe Moore, Clarence V. Morris, Waldo K. Mullen M O 
Owens, Jr., Rev. A. J. Payne, Rev. M. Grady Pennington, Mrs. Doris Pierce 
Rev. Marvin J. Pierce, Richard Plyler, O. B. Reel, Mrs. O. B. Reel, J A 
Richardson, Jr., Mrs. J. A. Richardson. Columbus C. Roberts. Carl Truitt 
Rogers, Lee A. Smith. Mrs. Lee A. Smith. Rev. Lonnie Sneed, Rev. Elliot B 
rxr ew ^ art Mrs " E - B - Stewart, James S. Taylor. S. Guy Walker, Rev. Ralph 
Webb Jr., Rev. James Whitworth. Rev. J. D. Williams, George E. Williamson, 
Mrs. George E. Williamson, W. F. Woodall, R. Louie Wynn, Mrs. R. Louie Wynn. 

GREEN RIVER (36) Z. D. Baker, Rev. Clifford Bradshaw, J. E Brock Mrs J E 
Brock A G. Brooks, Duncan L. Futrelle, Lloyd W. Garner, Mrs. Llovd Garner' 
Cecil Hedgepeth, Rev. Ernest Howell, Rev. A. C. Hughes, Mrs A C Hughes' 
5 01 \ °-,i a * s T on ' Jack M - Jon es, J. B. Jones, Hanna Rae Keefe', Rev Leon 
Keefe, W C. Lynch, R. F. Mayberry, Mrs. H. A. Nanney, Mrs. Fave Newman 
Nannie Newsome, Mrs. R. E. Price, E. C. Revis. Rev. Robert K. Rownd, Wade 
F Ruff, Mrs. Wade Ruff, Richard D. Smith, Mrs. Richard D. Smith Ralph 
Stanley. J. J. Tarlton. Rev. R. E. Thompson, Mrs. R. E. Thompson, C. R Upton 
Rev. Francis L. Whitmire, Rev. John Zanon. v ' 

H ^ YW °9P X? 6 i R oger Ammons, F. P. Blankenship, Bill Buchanan, Mrs. Delmas 
Caldwell, W. A. Cannon, Elmer P. Carter, Mrs. Ernest Chambers, Rev Robert 
L Clark Mrs. E. S. Davis, Spurge Davis, James E. Downs, Raymond Duckett, 
Mrs. Hubert Clark, C. H. Eiland. Thomas Erwin, Dale Frady Mrs Grover 
Francis, Robert L. Gaddis, Mrs. B. B. Hall, Mrs. M. K. Hipps, C S Hodge 
SrVii Ho 110 / 1 ' Abe Jordan, W. Thomas Lane, Mrs. F. Y. McCracken, Rev. Doyle 
Miller, J G. Miller, Mrs. J. G Miller, James E. Morgan, Mrs. James E Mor- 
gan, J R. Morgan, Mrs. J. R. Morgan, Rev. J. W. Myers, Mrs. J. W Myers 
Rev. Chas. F. Owen. Mrs. Chas. F. Owen. W. Boyd Owen, Mrs. W. Boyd Owen' 
S ev j, Otto Parham, Mrs. Otto Parham, Rev. Frank Reed, T. E. Robinett Mrs 
T ' ?;. ^J 31 "^- Lee ?■ Secrest - Esper R. Secrest, R. E. Sentelle, Horace L. 
Smith Mrs Horace L. Smith, Lewis Sorrells, Mrs. Lewis Sorrells, Herman 
Lowe, Van C. Wells, O. B. Williams, Mrs. O. B. Williams, C. W. Wright, Frank 
Wood. 



78 Baptist State Convention 

JOHNSTON (17) Jake Barnes, Mrs. Sally Barnes, Mrs. B. A. Hocutt, Guy C. 
Moore, Mrs. Guy C. Moore, Mrs. Minnie C. Page, James F. Pulley, Mrs. James 
F. Pulley, Larry Oldham, Mrs. J. R. Overby, G. Troy Page, Sr., Mrs. W. J. 
Payne, Horace W. Ricks, Charles W. Smith, Ellis Taff, Eph Whisenhunt, Harold 
M. White. 

KINGS MOUNTAIN (79) W. Lawson Allen, Wayne Ashe, Mrs. Wayne Ashe, 
Ernest W. Arnold, J. Edgar Bishop, Jesse Blalock, Mrs. Jesse Blalock, J. A. 
Bracey, Allen Burris, Rev. D. Boyd Cannon, Mrs. D. Boyd Cannon, Robert 
Cantwell, Mrs. Robert Cantwell, Rev. J. R. Cantrell, Harold Crawford, Fred C. 
Crisp, Rev. Marion D. DuBose, Jr., Mrs. Marion D. DuBose, Jr., Mrs. E. S. 
Elliott, Dr. P. L. Elliott, T. W. Estes, Russell Fitts, Mrs. Russell Fitts, John S. 
Frazier, Oscar Funderburke, Rev. J. T. Gillespie, Mrs. J. T. Gillespie, Rev. 
C. O. Greene, Mrs. C. O. Greene, Rev. W. P. Hall, Jr., Rev. N. S. Hardin, 
Albert Hastings, W. C. Hill, Rev. John Hiott, Rev. James E. Holder, James A. 
Hutson, Mrs. James Hutson, Mac H. Jamison, Stuart Johnson, R. Allen Jolley, 
Arnold W. Kincaid, Dennis M. Larkins, John E. Lawrence, Roland Leath, 
Rev. T. Max Linnens, Mrs. T. Max Linnens, W. B. Logan, Thirlen Osborne, 
Walter F. Payne, Aaron C. Phipps, B. L. Raines, Miss Bonnie Roberts, E. R. 
Roberts, Lawrence Roberts, Mrs. Lawrence Roberts, Ben Shytle, Rev. Earle V. 
Smith, Ernest M. Smith, Richard M. Spencer, Mrs. Richard M. Spencer, Marlon 
Stroup, Mrs. Rush Stroup, Charles B. Summey, W. V. Tarlton, Mrs. W. V. 
Tarlton, Rev. L. M. Tenery, Mrs. L. M. Tenery, Burley S. Turner, H. E. 
Waldrop, Mrs. H. E. Waldrop, Rev. Coleman Watkins, Lillie Watkins, Jack 
Weaver, James E. Williams, W. A. Williams, A. B. Wood, Mrs. A. B. Wood, 
Paris L. Yelton, Mrs. Paris L. Yelton. 

LIBERTY (48) John R. Ball, Mrs. J. R. Ball, James H. Bolick, B. V. Broadway, 
Ruth Burgiss, Bennie Christman, J. Roy Clifford, Shirley Combs, Bennie Craw- 
ford, Mrs. Bennie Crawford, Raymond E. Crow, W. P. Edinger, Judy Godfrey, 
Stanley Hardee, Carl Hemphill, Marie Hinson, Jerry R. Hill, Mrs. Roy E. 
Holder, Roy E. Holder, Janice Lewis, Ronnie Lewis, Evelyn McDonald, Ben 
J. Mclver, Mrs. B. J. Mclver, Rev. Richard McQueen, Mrs. Richard McQueen, 
Rev. J. C. Mangum, Tom Marlowe, Mrs. Tom Marlowe, Kenneth A. Miller, 
Donald D. Moore, C. J. Morris, Sam H. O'Neal, Mrs. Sam H. O'Neal, John E. 
Roberts, Leonard Rollins, Jo Anne Smith, Roy J. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon 
Sparrow, Judeen Talbert, Betty Jean Terry, Rev. and Mrs. W. R. Wagoner, 
J. O. Walton, Roger Williams, Ted W. Williams, Jane Wood. 

LITTLE RIVER (18) Mr. and Mrs. R. Lewis Beal, A. Howard Beard, Dan Bowen, 
Leslie H. Campbell, W. F. Gentry, Rev. Julius Holloway, Jack A, Holt, E. Wel- 
don Johnson, A. E. Lynch, Geo. McCotter, Jeff G. Roberts, Ernest P. Russell, 
J. A. Senter, Ronald H. Sorensen, Irvin Stephens, Leonard M. Thomas, Miss 
Carolyn Watkins. 

MECKLENBURG (75) Rev. D. J. Abernathy, Rev. C. E. Baker, Carl E. Bates, 
Mrs. Carl E. Bates, Latt Beshears, Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Biles, John R. Blanchard, 
Claude U. Broach, Rev. and Mrs. Wendell G. Davis, M. Leon Denson, Spurgeon 
J. Virgil Colson. Mr. and Mrs. Wendell G. Davis, M. Leon Denson, Spurgeon 
Dorton, E. R. Echerd, Jr., Rev. H. S. Elliott, W. E. Entrekin, Mrs. W. E. 
Entrekin, H. L. Ferguson, L. W. Fields. David L. Fletcher, L. A. Gable, Jr., 
Mrs. L. A. Gable, Jr., W. R. Gaddy, John L. Grass, H. I. Grimes, Mrs. H. I. 
Grimes, Alex F. Hegenbart. Fred B. Helms, Wm. Guy Helms, J. C. Hill, Mrs. 
J. C. Hill, Rev. Bartley Paul Home, James A. Holston, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. James 
A Ivey Jr., Rev. Edwood B. Joyner, Ken Kinnaird, Ralph W. Knight, Roberts 
C. Lasater, John Leatherman, Jr., Marion T. Lineberger, Raymond Long, Nor- 
man W Merrell, C. O. Milford, Frank R. Moore, Mrs. Frank R. Moore, Dr. 
George H. Moore, Aubrey Q. Patterson, M. G. Perry, Mrs. M. G. Perry, Ronnie 
Pierce, James S. Potter, William Revis, Rev. A. V. Rippy, Mrs. A. V. Rippy, 
Mr. and Mrs. Byrd N. Sexton, W. C. Sledge, Edward B. Smith, Jr., Robert L. 
Trexler, John D. Tripp, H. Gordon Weekley, D. C. Wesson, Dr. Wm. Harrison 
Williams, David M. Wooten, Mrs. Patricia Wooten, J. Clyde Yates, Mrs. J. 
Clyde Yates, Mr. and Mrs. William J. Yeaman, Jr., J. O. Young. 

MACON (23) Clyde W. Collins, Mrs. W. N. Cook. Marion Deal, Rev. Jud Duvall, 
Mrs. E. W. Fisher, Rev. and Mrs. J. A. Hall, Mrs. C. E. Henry, Mrs. Lefferts 
Higdon, Rev. and Mrs. L. A. Howard, J. C. Jacobs, Rev. and Mrs. Jack Lewis, 
Mr and Mrs. H. H. Plemmons, Mr. and Mrs. Carl E. Poston, Hyldah S. Shep- 
herd, W. K. Shields, Rev. Robert R. Standley, C. T. Taylor, Everett R. White. 

MITCHELL (14) Howard Buchanan, Anna Mae Carpenter, R. M. Cassity, Alice 
T. Frye, Paul W. Ledford, P. L. McMahon, R. B. Phillips, Mrs. Robert Phillips, 
Rev. Joe L. Pittman, Ben Lee Ray, Ryler LeRoy, Rev. and Mrs. Joe A. Sprinkle, 
R. P. Stroup. 

MONTGOMERY (7) Robert Byrd, W. M. Helms, Jerry L. Niswonger, Daniel F. 
Page, Mr. and Mrs. Marion Parker, Rev. S. G. Whitley. 

MT ZION (19) Furney G. Baker, B. G. Bass, Raymond Burke, W. T. Cockman, 
Ben W. Cox, Mrs. Ben W. Cox, O. H. Harrison, Jr., Rev. Ralph E. Jones, Jr., 
Paul Kesterson, Luther A. Nail, Eugene Olive, John W. Phillips, Carlton S. 
Prickett, G. Leland Royster, Harvey Rumfelt, Rev. Howard Smith, Travis 
Styles, J. H. Waugh, Julius H. Waugh. 

NEUSE (22) Rev. and Mrs. Roy Beals, Mr. and Mrs. Gilmer Cross, Millard 



of North Carolina 79 

Crumpler, Rev. and Mrs. Howard G. Dawkins, H. Arthur Dechent, Waldo D 
Early, Sr., William Everhart, Mrs. George E. Ham, Mr. and Mrs. Fred L Har- 
rell, P. P. Hartsell, Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Jones, Douglas McCullough, W J 
Matthews, W. H. Murray, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Reed, R. E. Whitley T c' 
Williams, Jr. 

NEW RIVER (21) Rev. and Mrs. Junie S. Barnes, Dr. and Mrs. Millard R. Brown 

D. M. Clemmons, Jerry DeBell, Anthony Z. Gurganus, Mr. and Mrs. M R 
Haire, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Hines, Rev. and Mrs. W. T. Lunday, Mr. and Mrs' 
Davis N. Morris, Rev. and Mrs. Paul C. Nix, B. M. Smith, Jr., J. C. Thomas 
Rev. and Mrs. A. E. Thompson. 

NEW SOUTH RIVER (35) Richard L. August, Horace O. Barefoot, Mrs. Horace 
O. Barefoot, Paul Bobbitt, Rev. and Mrs. W. Harold Bridges, James Cammack 
Rev. and Mrs. E. C. Chamblee, Rev. Fred G. Culler, Rev. and Mrs. Yancey C. 
Elliott, Sr., Rev. and Mrs. Charles T. Fulbright, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Getzman, 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Isner, John P. Johnson, Rev. Dan H. Jolly, Ellis Lanier, 
Herston Ledbetter, J. Richard McDuffie, Franklin C. Meares, Billy T. Mobley, 
Colon W. Myrick, J. T. Parnell, Rev. W. E. Pope, Rev. and Mrs. Edgar N. 
Teague, Charles Tilley, Baxter Walker, Rev. E. C. Watson, Jr., John W. Wolfe, 
Dennis T. Wright. 

NORTH ROANOKE (36) J. Felix Arnold, W. T. Adams, Miss Virginia Beall 
J. L. Bellamy Sr., Mrs. J. L. Bellamy, Sr., Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Benton, J. c' 
Brooks, Rev. G. N. Cowan, John T. Evans, Rudolph Evans, Rev. J. R Everette' 
Mrs- J. R. Everette Alfred Gibson, Clarence E. Godwin, T. D. Hickman, Morris 
S. Hollineld, P. M. Hutchinson, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Joyner, Mrs. L. H. Kitchin 
Sr., Calvin Knight, U. A. McManus, Jr., Miss Hilda Mayo, Rev. and Mrs M a' 
Pegram, Rev. and Mrs. Gordon L. Price, Rev. and Mrs. M. L. Pridgen Rev' 
John Pnvott, Paul H. Russell, Rev. and Mrs. Lowell F. Sodeman, Rev Archer 
V. Turner, Bernard Marshall Whitehurst. 

PEE DEE (30) Rev. and Mrs. Carroll W. Andrews, Howard Benoy, Ben F Broad- 
™ a 7- _ Ml jii s Frances Cartner, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Deane, Richard A. Forrester 
Robert B. Glazner, Rev. and Mrs. Melvin Greene, K. E. Haigler, J. C Halli- 
burton, Rev. E. N. Johnson, Mrs. Ruby Key, Miss Carolyn Killian, Rev. George 
Langley, G. Carl Lewis, Avery Lunnsden, Rev. Richard E. Price, Jr., Mrs. Betty 
S. Privette, Rev. C. C. Privette, Miss Anna Rivers, E. Bruce Sloop, Rev. W J 
Stirk Rev. J B. Strange, Scott Turner, Jr., Harvey Williams, R. T. Willis, Jr.', 
Charles Ray Yarborough. 

PIEDMONT (48 ) Mrs. I C Apple, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Aydelette, Rev. Bill Ben- 
nett Mrs. J. Carl Bell, Norman L. Blythe, Dr. and Mrs. Claud B. Bowen, Mr 
and Mrs W. S Caudle, Jack Causey, Rev. James Clifton, R. G. Cocklereece' 
Eugene Deese, W. A. Duncan, Jr., Paul D. Early, Glenn S. Gaffney James O 
Hagwood Donald B. Haskins, Mr. and Mrs. U. A. Hedrick, J. W. Hines Ernest 
G. Holt, George Hyler, C. F. Johnson, Harold E. Jensen, Mrs. F T Matthews 
Clarence Nida, C. M Oates, Rev. and Mrs. Leroy Parker, Gerald C. Primm' 
S. C. Ray H D. Jack Roe, Mrs. Minnie D. Scott, Rev. M. W. Shaw, E l' 
Smithierck, Wilson L. Stewart, J. S. Teague, Rev. and Mrs. Ronald E. Wall' 
Vmce nt G Wall Carroll D. Weaver, Jack B. Wilder, Mr. and Mrs. W. Fred 
Williams, Bill Wilson, S. R. Young. 

PILOT MOUNTAIN (95) David L. Beavers, J. Glenn Blackburn Winfield Black- 
well, David C.Boaz, Mrs. Virginia Bowen, Carl D. Brown, Holman Byers 
5r ev ^ alp £ ™V Cannon, Dr - Coy C. Carpenter, Dr. A. M. Church, Mrs. Avery 
M. Church, W. B. Cone, C. E. Crawford, Rev. and Mrs. W. Henry Crouch 

E. L. Davis Jr., E. L. Davis, Mrs. E. L. Davis, Charles Deane, Jr., David l' 
Early, J. Allen Easley, Cliff Elkins, Richard F. Everhart, Harry A Goble' 
Homer L Good, C Irvin Grigg, Rev. and Mrs. Jack E. Hames, Charles w' 
Hancock, Mr. and Mrs. Troy V. Hamrick, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Hasty J M 
Hayes, Owen F Herring, Rev. and Mrs. Kenneth L. Hollineld, L. H. Hollings- 
worth, Reid Holmes, Rev. Perry J. Huffstetler, Jr., Rev. and Mrs. Robert R 
Hunter W Elvm Jones, R. S. Liner, D. A. Long, Dewey Long, Madeline Long' 
Lewis E. Ludlum, Rev. James H. Lund. T. M. McClelland, W K McGee 
Menlyn Magnon, Wm. Foy Martin, Albert L. Meiburg, Rev. and Mrs ' Herman 
Motsinger, Kenneth Neuenschwander, W. E. Norman Glain S Pennell Mrf 
W. R. Phillips, Mr. and Mrs. William A. Poole, Lloyd Preslar DouJl'as H 
Pruden, Mrs. Mori Pruden, Rev. Paul M. Reese, Mrs. Louise Reese R?v arTA 
Mrs. Richard K. Redwine, James D. Reich, Evan B. Sap£ Rev Gordon SchrSm 
Bessie Snipes, O. E Snow Rev. and Mrs. C. H. Stanfield John Warren StZ' 
Henry S. Stroupe, Glenn E. Swain, Rev. Robert Taylor, Aileen Taylor Hubert 
A. Tomlinson, Harold W. Tribble, Mr. and Mrs. Otis Tucker WCTTttrr 
Vaughn, Bob Walker, Gene Williams, Miss Ruth Williams ' w' L Warffnrd" 
Rev. and Mrs. D. O. Wright, Richard K. Young, DwayneB. Zimmer 

RALEIGH (105) Rev. W. C. Adkinson, Rev. and Mrs. A. Douglas Aldrich Tark r 
Bagwell, C. W. Bazemore, Rev. W. P. Biggerstaff, C. E.Bilhop Miss Gloria 
Blanton, James Bohannon, Dr. and Mrs. Earle L. Bradley, Sr Dr and ff 
Douglas M. Branch, Lamar J. Brooks, Mrs. Lamar J. Brooks Pevt'on Brown 
Dr. Carlyle Campbell, W. E. Coates, Harold Cole, Maurice Cooper RobertT' 
Costner, W. L. Culbertson, Clyde L. Davis, Roy Davis, Mr and Mrs Then R 
Davis, R. G. Deyton, Robert Dorr, W. W. Finlator, Mrs WW Finlator Ben C 
Fisher Mr and Mrs. R. T. Funderburke, Mr. and Mrs. Claude FGaddy Mr 
and Mrs. Marse Grant, Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Gray, Miss Katy Ruth Grayson 



80 Baptist State Convention 

Mr. and Mrs. Tom Greene, W. R. Grigg, Mae Grimmer, O. J. Hagler, Parks C. 
Harris, James F. Heatom Mrs. James F. Heaton, L. D. Holt, Rev. Julian Hop- 
kins, Dr. M. A. Huggins, Mrs. M. A. Huggins, Herman Ihley, B. W. Jackson, 
Coite Jones, Crate Jones, Alphonso Jordan, Roy D. Keller, John W. Kincheloe, 
Jr., John Wesley Lambert, Clyde Lanier, Mrs. R. C. Lanier, Allen Laymon, 
John M. Lewis, Ben Lynes, Mrs. Gerald J. Maynard, Mrs. Roy Medlin, Wil- 
liam T. Mills, Doris Morgan, James Morgan, L. L. Morgan, Mrs. L. L. Morgan, 
Jimmy Morriss, Mrs. Myra Motley, Rev. and Mrs. Donald R. Niswonger, R. Lacy 
Oliver, Rufus F. Potts, Mrs. Edwin S. Preston, J. W. Price, Jr., Rev. Joe Roach, 
Miss Miriam Robinson, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Robbins, Harold I. Shoemaker, 
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Silver, John M. Simms, R. N. Simms, Jr., Leon Spencer, 
George Stallings, Mr. and Mrs. I. T. Stroud, Rev. Joseph O. Stroud, Mr. and 
Mrs. Marion S. Terry, James B. Turner,. Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Upchurch, 
William H. Vinson, Jr., Harold West, James E. West, Mrs. W. W. Wooden, 
L. M. Woolweaver, Grace Yow. 

RANDOLPH (25) Mel Anderson, Mrs. Mel Anderson, J. G. Bailey, W. Clyde 
Bearden, W. M. Belcher, Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Chapman, Edward H. Daniel, 
Betty R. Daniel, Carl D. English, Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Ford, Rev. Raymond 
Hudson, R. L. Hughes, Samuel M. James, Rev. Clarence Jenkins, Dempsy 
Lawson, Fred Reece, Mrs. Joseph Reese, Rev. Jack Sherron, R. T. Smith, 
John H. Stevenson, Rev. D. C. Sullivan, Mrs. Frank G. Toler, Sr. 

ROBESON (28) Steven J. Barton, Mrs. L. J. Barton, Rev. and Mrs. H. W. 
Baucom, Mr. and Mrs. Luther G. Brewer, R. C. Bullard, Robert D. Davis, 
C. J. Ellis, A. D. Frazier, Rev. and Mrs. John M. Glenn, Lamar L. Hardwich, 
W. Robert Holt, Mrs. Nettie Humphrey, S. N. Lamb, H. Page Lee, Rev. J. O. 
Mattox, Rev. R. C. Melton, R. E. Moore, Rachel Mullinax, T. Robert Mullinax, 
Thomas L. Rich, Jr., A. P. Stephens, Mrs. A. P. Stephens, Jo Strickland, Joe W. 
Tyler, Henry E. Walden, Jr. 

ROWAN (43) Rev. Don Abernathy, Herman C. Alisher, J. W. Allen, Howard 
Barnes, R. R. Beck, Mr. and Mrs. David Bell, Rev. and Mrs. Maurice P. Boggs, 
James Bulman, A. C. Carpenter, Grady Carpenter, Dr. Clyde D. Chapman, 
Dr. Glenn Choate, Mrs. Glenn Choate, Troy Clement, Miss Ann Cross, Rev. 
E. M. Fain, Mrs. E. M. Fain, Claude Harwood, Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Hocutt, 
B. Lester Huff, Searcy Jackson, Rev. Wade H. James, Rev. Charles R. Lemley, 
Mrs. Charles R. Lemley, Mrs. C. F. Limerick, Lyman McDonald, Rev. Harold J. 
Mason, B. W. Mullis, Robert Nash, Rev. H. J. Norris, Mrs. M. L. Parris, 
Clyde Petrea, Mrs. W. V. Porter, Sr., Rev. L. D. Scruggs, Mr. and Mrs. David A. 
Staley, Mrs. L. A. Steele, W. J. Stephenson, J. D. Whisnant, Tony Yates. 

SANDHILLS (6) Miss Anna Ruth King, C. A. Kirby, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Maynard H. 
Mangum, Ernest Poston, R. D. Spear, Jr. 

SANDY CREEK (13) O. M. Burckhalter, Mrs. T. A. Burns, Lawrence Childs, 
Mrs. L. P. Dixon, Charles Dorman, Eugene E. Edmondson, Curtis M. Har- 
rington, Rev. Joseph J. Reese, Rev. Claude Simpson, Elihu E. Sloan, John D. 
Smith, R. F. Smith, Jr., R. J. Thornton. 

SANDY RUN (41) W. W. Abernethy, Rev. F. M. Barnem, John B. Blanton, 
Joe J. Bridges, B. Fred Bryant, A. B. Bumgarner, W. V. Carroll, David Hoke 
Coon. Rev. C. C. Crow, Rev. E. S. Elliott, L. N. Epley, James Estop, J. R. 
Featherston, Charles P. Ginn, Dupre Gowan, J. W. Harris, W. Carlisle Hender- 
son, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Hollifield, M. H. Ingles, Mrs. Paul Jarvis, Guy John- 
son, Fred L. Kelly, Mrs. F. L. Kelly, Rev. and Mrs. John W. Lucas, W. F. 
McGinnis, Rev. and Mrs. J. I. McMahan, Mr. and Mrs. L. R. McNeill, Carl G. 
Mauney, W. M. Owens, Jeanne Saunders, John H. Scalf, Jr., Warren D. 
Simpson, Rev. Leroy Sisk, M. W. Stallings, Rev. and Mrs. M. C. Swicegood, 
Rev. Dwight Watts. 

SOUTH FORK (27) Mrs. W. G. Bandy, Mrs. T. A. Carpenter, H. M. Craig, Paul K. 
Drum, C. H. Greene, Mrs. C. H. Greene, J. D. Hillman, John Kale, Mrs Clyde 
Lawing, A. V. Ledford, Mrs. T. V. Lineberger, Rev. G. T. Liner, Mrs A. C. 
McHargul, Rev. Wade A. McKnight, Herbert P. Miller, Rev. James M. Newman, 
Charles E. Parker, W. L. Pitts, Mrs. W. L. Pitts, Rev. and Mrs. Eddie Reynolds, 
H. L. Sidis, Rev. Frank C. Taylor, Mrs. Dwight Williams, Mrs. Florence Wilkin- 

. son, A. A. Walker, A. L. Whiteside. 

SOUTH MOUNTAIN (6) Rev. Ray Billings, Rev. Mark Hodge, E. L. Mull, 
Charles T. Stephens, S. M. Stroupe, Rev. Gwyn P. Sullivan. 

SOUTH ROANOKE (21) Rev. Irvin W. Adcock, Mrs. Irvin W. Adcock, James 
Annis,. Clyde E. Baucom, J. L. Bryson, E. G. Cole, T. N. Cooper, Mrs. T. N. 
Cooper, Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Holmes, Robert Lee Humber, Daniel E. Huney- 
cutt, Irby B. Jackson, Rev. W. M. King, J. S. Larrimore, F. M. Lindler, T. W. 
McKneely, Rufus L. Morgan, John A. Moore, Tommy Payne, Horace G. 
Thompson. 

SOUTH YADKIN (32) Gilmer J. Beck, Rev. Harvie Brewington, Rev. Charles P. 

Burchette, Jr., Mrs. Charles P. Burchette, Jr., Milton A. Burd, Mr. and Mrs. 

Boyce G. Coates, Bill Cochrane, E. L. Childers, J. P. Davis, C. C. Fox, P. C. 

Gantt, J. C. Gwaltney, Cecil Herrin, Mrs. Cecil Herrin, P. M. Johnson, Nor- 
.. man Joyner, Reid Keiger, Rev. A. M. Kiser, W. H. Lippard, Sidney Norton, 

J. Wallace Owen, Rev. W. H. Perry, Geter R. Porch, T. C. Smith, John M. 



of North Carolina 81 

Sykes, Elmer Thomas, Bruce Trexler, W. G. Watts, Mrs. W. G. Watts, Lewis W. 
Williams, Paul Wonders, Jr. 

STANLY (37) Mrs. L. R. Almond, L. R. Almond, Mr. and Mrs. Hoyle T. Allred, 
Thomas L. Barnes, N. R. Black, Mrs. William S. Cannon, Rev. W. S. Cannon, 
C. Eugene Carroll, T. L. Cashwell, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Caudle, Jr., Macon P. 
Greene, Robert Haeford, Rev. C. R. Hinton, Mrs. C. R. Hinton, George L. 
Hocutt, Marvin Honeycutt, T. H. Hopkins, S. Craig Hopkins, Mrs. S. Craig 
Hopkins, Rev. and Mrs. George Huggins, Rev. and Mrs. J. W. Loy, Jr., Rev. 
J. Lloyd Mauney, John B. Morris, Jr., David F. Morrow, Maurice J. Pickler, 
E. C. Roach, Truette Rogers, Mr. and Mrs. Troy M. Sherrin, Rev. George L. 
Hocutt, W. H. Stogner, Billy Teeter, J. E. Wilson. 

STONE MOUNTAIN (9) M. L. Blevins, Mrs. Clote Brown, Rev. Dwight Gray, 
Dr. J. Sam Holbrook, V. Winfrey Luff man, Mrs. Winfrey Luff man, Amos Lyon, 
Fred S. Miller, Rev. James Revis. 

STONY FORK (3) Mrs. Eula Brockett, R. Carson Eggers, Mrs. Mattie Waters. 

SURRY (16) S. D. Baker, Rev. Oren Bradley, R. T. Hall, Rev. R. L. Kizer, 
Everett Marion, Rev. Lee Meadows, Luther H. Morphis, Joe B. Maye, Rev. 
L. E. Myers, George C. Newman, C. Frank Sitton, Neill M. Smith, George A. 
Sutphin, Walter D. Turner, Preston J. Taylor, Rev. G. Walter Walker. 

TAR RIVER (13) James H. Blackmore, V. E. Duncan, Mr. and Mrs. J. Grady 
Faulk, Mr. and Mrs. Virgil L. McBride, James H. Pernell, Mrs. James H. 
Pernell, Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Steen, Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Teague, Aubrey S. 
Tomlinson. 

TENNESSEE RIVER (9) Carl Beasley, Lawrence Brooks, Mrs. L. Brooks, Mrs. 
C. R. Browning, Sr., O. D. Holt, Doris Raxter, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Slaton, 
Mrs. Earl Ward. 

THERON-RANKIN (43) R. L. Ball, Rev. Kenneth M. Bowen, Charlas R. Brown. 
David O. Byler, Miss. Helen Cater, Rev. and Mrs. J. H. Gates, J. O. Ccmpton, 
L. Vernon Connell, Rev. B. A. Cooper, Mrs. B. A. Cooper, Rev. Dexter Couch, 
Sr., George Wayne DeHart, Rev. Wilburn J. Edmondson, W. S. Elliott, Ann 
Feltner, Jean Frans, James F. Graham, Mrs. James F. Graham, Donald E. 
Greene, Othell Hand, Matt L. Hastings, James Helvey, Jr., B. R. Holbrook, 
Robert L. Huff, Rev. and Mrs. Berry Lafore, W. C. Laney, W. E. Melvin, 
O. Jack Murphy, Mrs. O. Jack Murphy, I. W. Nelson, Marion W. Powell, 
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne V. Riddle, Rev. Hampton L. Scronce, Jim Snyder, R. L. 
Starnes. Harold Tester, Frank H. Thomas, V. H. White, Mrs. V. H. White, 
Albert A. Young. 

THREE FORKS (18) E. M. Blankenship, Mrs. E. M. Blankenship, Rev. J. Boyce 
Brooks, Mrs. J. Boyce Brooks, Wade E. Brown, Guy S. Cain, J. D. Cook, 
Rev. J. E. Crump, Mr. Carl Day, William R. Eaton, Rev. John Gibson, Homer F. 
Greene, Mr. Henry W. Greer, Dennin Greene, Mr. Marshall E. Hargrave, Rev. 
Wayne Hendres, W. Walter Jones, Glenn South. 

TUCKASEIGEE (22) R. W. Abrams, J. W. Costner, Robert Crawford, Mrs. Emily 
Crawford, W. H. Harrill, Rev. Alton Hooper, C. A. Hoyle, L. D. Jackson, 
James M. Lambert, G. E. Long, Sr., Joe Medford, Mrs. Joe Medford, Walter 
Middleton, F. E. Parker, Reve A. Perreault, Quentin M. Perreault, Alfred 
Sellers, Rev. Harvie L. Stewart, C. O. Vance, Mrs. C. O. Vance, Mrs. R. O. 
Vance, Sr., C. C. Welch. 

TRANSYLVANIA (20) Rev. James Ballard, Jarvis Brock, Mr. Raymond Childers, 
Mrs. C. L. Clark, Mrs. Thomas F. Cooper, Rev. John A. Cox, Mrs. J. A. Harris, 
Mr. Ansel Hart, Rev. W. Harold Killian, Mrs. W. Harold Killian, Miss Wilma 
Lane, Mr. Benj. H. Linville, Rev. Paul Morrow, Mrs. Harold Norwood, Mrs. 
Brown Pace, Mr. Charles Peevy, R. L. Phillips, Mrs. R. L. Phillips, M. L. 
Ross, Dan T. Wallen. 

UNION (41) F. E. Baucom, Mr. and Mrs. Wyman Bolin, Rev. L. E. Bookout. 

B. L. Connell, Rev. Bill Cooke, Rev. Carroll A. Davis, J. W. Digh, Dr. S. C. 
Duncan, Rev. Vance Edwards, Mrs. Vance Edwards, Rev. and Mrs. C. A. 
Francis, Lawrence Funderburk, M. T. Galer, R. V. Greer, Mrs. R. V. Greer, 
Mrs. Henry W. Gamble, T. W. Hearne, C. Floyd Helms, Dewey Hobbs, Jr., 
Rev. P. E. Jones, Rev. N. S. Joyner, Lewis F. McLean, Rev. M. S. McLain, 
Mrs. M. S. McLain, Marvin Mills, J L. O'Quinn, Mrs. Avery Parker, Larry 
Penley, Rev. James B. Pressley, Jerry L. Satterfield, Alfred Scoggins, Rev. 
Carroll E. Sigmon, Budd E. Smith, Ethel K. Smith. William L. Stover, Charles 
R. Tucker, Rev. J. D. Tucker, Mrs. J. D. Tucker, B. R. Wallace. 

WEST CHOWAN (43) E. E. Ballard, Mrs. E. E. Ballard, Rev. and Mrs. Victor 
Batchelor, Mr. and Mrs. Roy D. Campbell, Rev. W. E. Carter, Harvey L. 
Coppedge, Rev. Oscar Creech, Russell O. Cutchins, J. B. Dailey, Rev. John D. 
Davis, John C. Dean, Mrs. John C. Dean, Floyd R. Key, Rev. R. Lee King, 
Mrs. R. Lee King, A. H. Lanier, Jr., Carolyn Lanier, Garth E. Long, Edgar 
McKnight, James Maloney, J. L. Walter Moose, Jack A. Painter, Mr. and Mrs. 

C. W. Parker, Randolph Phillips, L. C. Pinnix, Mrs. L. C. Pinnix, Rowland S. 
Pruette, Rev. J. R. Puett, Rev. Aubrey C. Sanders, Rev. Charles Sinclair, 
Mrs. Charles Sinclair, John B. Stephenson, H. W. Stough, W. Isaac Terrell, 

6 



82 Baptist State Convention 

Mildred Turner, Oscar Turner, E. Len Weston, Bruce E. Whitaker Clara Navfa 
Whitlock, L. Edgar Whitlock. 

WEST LIBERTY (2) Arvel Crawford, Rev. Cecil Rice. 

W. N. C. (18) Mr. and Mrs. Mayes Bohrman, Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Chandler, 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Christmas, Billy Fox, J. E. Greene, Mrs. J. E. 
Greene, Marvin L. Hampton, James L. Harris, F. Mason Hudspeth, Patricia B. 
Hudspeth, Mr. and Mrs. J. Alton Morris, Rev. Anvil G. Swofford, William J. 
Thompson, Mrs. Carl West. 

WILMINGTON (29) J. E. Allard, W. L. Blanton, Betty Briggs, Maurice Briggs, 
Howard H. Carlton, Francis Chesson, Mrs. Colin F. Churchill, Rev. David F. 
Cox, L. Guilford Daugherty, Lloyd B. Hales, Dennis R. Hewett, J. D. Hobbs, 
Colon S. Jackson, C. W. Jones, Mrs. C. W. Jones, Forest Maxwell, Rosalie 
Maxwell, J. H. Mauney, Rev. Ernest W. Moore, W. D. Morris, Mrs. W. D. Morris, 
Rev. James L. Pollard, Elmer C. Painter, D. Parker Snyder, W. W. Stokley, 
Linwood B. Todd, Stacy A. Wells, Sr., Norman Wheeler, Rev. R. L. Wilson. 

YADKIN (14) Mrs. Dick Allen, Mrs. T. M. Arnold, Rev. Tim Bryant, Mrs. Tim 
Bryant, Rev. L. Grady Burgiss, J. Luther Comes, Rev. John T. Edwards, Rev. 
Caldwell Henderson, Mrs. Caldwell Henderson, R. J. Hogan, Roger Jackson, 
Rev. William Pepper, Rev. W. B. Rimmer, M. Kenneth Wilson. 

YANCEY (7) E. G. Adkins, Rev. E. J. Hall, Rev. W. E. McPeters, Mrs. B. R. 
Penland, Mr. B. R. Penland, Rev. Charles B. Trammel, Mrs. Charles B. Trammel. 

YATES (38) H. B. Anderson, Rev. H. M. Baker, J. R. Barbee, John T. Bunn, 
John H. Bunn, Warren Carr, Donald Paul Cooper, J. H. Corpening, Mr. H. L. 
Ferguson, Mrs. H. L. Ferguson, Dr. I. G. Greer, Rev. and Mrs. Dennis W. 
Hockaday, Ray K. Hodge, John C. Joyner, Mrs. John C. Joyner, Mr. and 
Mrs. Bill E. Medlin, David T. Morgan, Jr., Hubert S. Mumford, D. C. Phillips, 
Calvin Rains, Hayne Rivers, J. S. Roberts, James W. Roberts, Tom Roberts, 
C. N. Royal, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Seymour, Malbert Smith, Jr., Mrs. Malbert 
Smith. Ted Stone, Mrs. Ted Stone, Miss Bessie Strange, Fred Tumblin, Mrs. 
Fred Tumblin, Glenn L. Vernon, E. T. Vinson, Mrs. E. T. Vinson, B. E. White, 
Mrs. Mae Lunsford. 



REPORT OF 
THE GENERAL BOARD 

Prepared Under the Direction of 
Douglas M. Branch, General Secretary 



I. FOREWORD 

Asheville, N. C. 
November 15, 1960 
Fellow North Carolina Baptists: 

1960 has been a year of tension and conflict. Not in modern 
history have the divisions within the human family been more 
clearly dramatized. The United Nations has survived, but it still 
faces the crisis of tremendous tests. Events in Europe and the Far 
East have spot-lighted the tragedy of confused masses in the turmoil 
of revolution. So intense is the emotional climate of the world that 
already the decade of the sixties is being referred to as "The Sizzling 
Sixties." 

Amid the baffling confusion of the world the Christian community 
has sought to lift up the shining banner of the Living Christ. It 
would be foolish to think or state that the Church too has not faced 
many crises this year — it has. There have been "Fightings without, 
fears within." The Church, however, is schooled in crisis. It was born 
in an atmosphere of crisis. Her greatest hours have not been the 
periods of ease, plenty and popularity. The greatest chapters of her 
history are stained red. 

Only God knows what the future holds, but faith teaches that it 
is in His hands. This can be the Church's finest hour. We shall need, 
however, to settle a few matters in our own minds in order to clarify 
our objectives and how we expect to achieve them. We need first 
of all to be sure of our message. This was primary in the early 
Church: "And there is salvation in no one else, for there is no 
other name under heaven given among men by which we must be 
saved." (Acts 4:12) "... but we preach Christ crucified. . . ." 
( 1 Cor. 1:23) Whatever the Church does she must be clear at the 
point of her essential message. "And if the bugle gives an indistinct 
sound, who will get ready for battle?" (1 Cor. 14:8) 

In the second place we must clarify our motives. 'Always be pre- 
pared to make a defense to any who calls you to account for the 
hope that is in you, yet do it with gentleness and reverence." 
(1 Pet. 3:15) The world pushes in upon the Church, constantly 
seeking to impress that community with the importance of size 
and numbers — and how present the danger that we shall equate 
these with a desired and essential success. Have we the grace, like 
our Lord, if conscience and right demand, to see the crowds fall 
away from us until to the uneasy few who remain we must turn 
to ask, "Will you also go away?" (John 6:67) We want every soul 
in Christ; we pray for all to come to Him, but we dare not, in order 
to win them, "fall down and worship Satan." "For the love of 
Christ controls us. ..." (2 Cor. 5:14) 

Finally, as the Church faces the spiritual jungle of a world gone 
mad we must clarify our methods of conquest. For the Christian 
there can be but one way — the Cross. At the Cross is gathered on 
man's part the ultimate in sin and hate. But God is at the Cross 
also — and the real power is His. The power of the Cross is Divine 
love — love that yearns, love that seeks, love that suffers for those 



86 Baptist State Convention 

loved, love that cannot fail. The bridge over which the Christian 
gospel must go is love for the souls of men. 

Our Baptist people then join hands with the Christian community 
everywhere which seeks to move forward carrying into the darkness 
"the Light of the World." We take God's message of grace in the 
strength of the Holy Spirit embodied in lives filled with Divine love 
to those to whom love is a stranger. We pray that whatever God 
wills to do through us we may be willing and obedient servants, 
"Vessels meet for the Master's use." Our statistics, though indicative, 
are not nearly as significant as our spirit. As we look back over 
the past year let our prayer be one of repentance for every failure 
on our part, and gratitude for every success on the part of the Holy 
Spirit. As we look to the future, let us pray for courage, faith, 
obedience, and above all the sense of the Presence of God in our 
midst. If this is true of us 1961 will be the year of spiritual miracle. 

Douglas M. Branch 



II. REPORT OF THE GENERAL BOARD 

Nane Starnes, President 
Douglas M. Branch, General Secretary -Treasurer 

A. REPORT OF WORK DONE 

Cooperative Program Overage 

By action of the Convention the Executive Committee was in- 
structed to allocate 40% of the 1959 overage in Cooperative Program 
income to Southern Baptist Convention Causes and 60% to State 
Convention Causes. Final report for the year indicated a total 
overage of $60,424.93, of which $24,169.97 was sent to the Executive 
Committee of the Southern Baptist Convention. Of the amount 
kept in North Carolina, $5,000 was allocated to assist the Buie's 
Creek Baptist church in providing building for its ministry to 
students. $47,352.08 was needed to complete the Convention's com- 
mitment to the Children's Homes for 1959. 

It is readily seen that the unfulfilled commitment to the Chil- 
dren's Homes, the amount of which could not be known until it 
was ascertained how much would be received in direct gifts from 
the churches, plus the allocation to the Buie's Creek Church more 
than took up the Cooperative Program overage. We are grateful 
that the generosity of our people provided these additional resources 
which minimized the necessity of carrying over a deficit into the 
1960 budget. 

Acquisition of Lease on Property at Duke University 

The Secretary of the Baptist Student Union Department, together 
with the BSU campus director from Duke University, and other 
representatives of Duke University BSU, made known to the Execu- 
tive Committee the availability of a choice piece of property on 



of North Carolina 87 

the Duke University campus in an area set aside by the University's 
administration for long-term lease to denominations desiring to 
construct student center buildings. Acquisition of lease on a part 
of this land carried with it the requirement that a student center 
be begun within three years of date of lease. Lease on said site 
would cost $3,500, plus an additional $1,000 for water and sewage 
connections, for a period of fifty years, with the privilege of re- 
newal for another fifty years. This transaction was authorized in 
the January 11-12, 1960, meeting of the General Board and subse- 
quent thereto option was secured. 

Authorization was given for architectural services in connection 
with the Duke University student center as follows: 

"It is hereby agreed that the following covenant exists between 
Adrian P. Stout, A.I.A., hereinafter called the Architect and the 
Student Department of the Baptist State Convention of North Caro- 
lina, hereinafter called the Owner (or Owners). 

"Adrian P. Stout, A.I.A. Architect, agrees to provide architectural 
services in the form of preliminary services, working drawings, 
specifications, and supervision (as defined by the American Institute 
of Architects) for a Student Center Building on the Duke University 
Campus at Durham, North Carolina, for the following considera- 
tions. 

"The Student Department of the Baptist State Convention of 
North Carolina agrees to remunerate the Architect at the lowest 
American Institute of Architects percentage fee rate now prevailing 
(See attached brochure). This fee to be applied to an established 
construction value only (exclusive of loose furnishings, landscaping, 
paving, land value, etc.) 

"It is further agreed that the Architect will waive the first pay- 
ment (after preliminary services) and accrue this payment to the 
second payment (after the working drawing and specification 
stage). Final payment (supervision) to be invoiced thirty (30) 
days after completion of construction contracts. 

"It is further agreed that the Architect will work to a pre- 
determined budget amount with reasonable tolerance. Unreason- 
able tolerance shall not be expected or permitted. The approximate 
estimate of budget amount shall be determined by Architect-Owner 
consultation and shall be set forth in writing by the Architect to 
the Owner. 

"It is further agreed that the Owners shall be permitted the 
optional privilege of duplicating the use of said planning and super- 
vision, anywhere within the boundaries of the state of North Caro- 
lina, at a one-half ( Vz ) reduction in fee rate remuneration to the 
Architect. This duplication procedure shall be subject to the pre- 
vailing stipulations, limitations, and conditions as set forth by the 
American Institute of Architects (Explanation: The Institute allows 
a reasonable revision and modification of plans to permit proper 
orientation of the building to different sites, different topography, 
different codes, different restrictions, slightly different demands, 
etc.)." 



88 Baptist State Convention 

North Carolina Cottage at Ridgecrest 

Report was made on an offer by the Sunday School Board of the 
Southern Baptist Convention to convey to the Baptist State Con- 
vention one building lot in a section soon to be developed at Ridge- 
crest Assembly, the area to have paved road, water and sewerage 
connections, and in addition to pay the Baptist State Convention 
the sum of $9,000 cash in lieu of the present North Carolina Cottage 
bequeathed to the Baptist State Convention by the late Dr. B. W. 
Spilman. Due to an encumbrance on the Ridgecrest property at 
the time Dr. Spilman acquired the lot on which the North Carolina 
Cottage stands, he acquired the property on a lease basis, all the 
rights of which he conveyed for a consideration to the Baptist State 
Convention. The lease expired several years ago and was not re- 
newed pending efforts of the Sunday School Board to acquire 
possession of the property which is close to the center of the As- 
sembly grounds. Approval was given to proceed with transfer of 
the North Carolina Cottage to the Sunday School Board under the 
terms indicated above. Plans are under way to construct a new 
North Carolina Cottage on the site to be provided by the Sunday 
School Board. 

Convention Structure 

Pursuant to the 1959 meeting of the Baptist State Convention, at 
which time final approval was given to the organizational structure 
proposed in the report of the Committee of 25 and amended by 
Convention action, the following appointments were made in filling 
key positions: 

Division of Business Management, Leon P. Spencer, Director 
Division of Missions, E. L. Spivey, Director 

Division of Stewardship Promotion and Editorial Services, Earle 
L. Bradley, Director 

Division of Christian Education, Claude F. Gaddy, Director 
Division of Evangelism, Julian S. Hopkins, Director 

Organization of the General Board 

In keeping with the recommendation of the Committee of 25, 
approved by the Baptist State Convention, the organization of the 
General Board will henceforth be as follows: 

"At the January meeting of the Board the Convention program 
of Missions, Education and Social Services shall be organized and 
promoted under the following six divisions, and the Executive Com- 
mittee: 

"a. Stewardship Promotion and Editorial Services 

"b. Missions 

"c. Evangelism 

"d. Church Programs 

"e. Christian Education 

"f. Christian Social Services 

"g. Executive Committee 



of North Carolina 89 

"These divisions, numbered a to f inclusive, shall be administered 
and promoted under committees composed of members of the Gen- 
eral Board as follows: 

"Each committee (a through f) shall be composed of approxi- 
mately one-sixth of the total membership of the Board. 

"These committees shall meet at each regular session of the Board, 
and, if necessary, at other times upon the call of the Divisional 
Director or Committee Chairman, or both." (Bylaws of the Con- 
vention, Article IV, B, 3.) 

Accordingly, the membership of the General Board for 1960 was 
divided into committees as follows: 

Stewardship Promotion and Editorial Services : Fred A. Mauney, 
chairman; Ray Billings, Cletus Brock, B. Kermit Caldwell, R. Love 
Dixon, Ed Love, Henry A. Morgan, Marion E. Parker, James E. 
Revis, Thomas A. Wolfe, William M. York. 

Missions: George E. Simmons, chairman; David M. Britt, Paul T. 
Brock, W. N. Brookshire, Ralph L. Cannon, E. C. Chamblee, Riley 
Corn, Carl Day, Carl D. English, Wade Huey, P. E. Jones, James M. 
Lambert, Roy Millsaps, W. A. Mitchiner, J. Alton Morris, Earl 
Payne, F. E. Pinnell, E. J. Prevatte, Joe Sprinkle, W. V. Tarlton. 

Evangelism: William L. Bennett, chairman; Hoyle T. Allred, 
B. G. Bass, John B. Beam, Worth Braswell, Ben F. Broadway, Millard 
R. Brown, Graham Carlton, Z. Miller Freeman, Donald E. Green, 
J. C. Jacobs, L. C. Pinnix, Woltz Stone. 

Church Programs: Howard J. Ford, chairman; Powell Bland, 
Glenn W. Brown, John M. Cann, Warren T. Carr, Charles C. Coffey, 
Robert C. Fincher, C. H. Green, J. D. Griffin, William Hartsell, Mrs. 
Dennis T. Hockaday, George McCotter, James Pharr, R. L. Phillips, 
W. B. Sinclair, Charles B. Trammel, Percy Upchurch. 

Christian Education: R. N. Simms, Jr., chairman; Gaither M. 
Beam, O. M. Burckhalter, W. B. Carr, William H. Davis, Jr., N. L. 
Harrison, Dewey Hobbs, Ira T. Johnston, J. H. Moore, C. G. Mum- 
ford, Rowland S. Pruette, J. J. Tarlton. 

Christian Social Services: Maynard L. Mangum, chairman; 
Corbett Coleman, J. P. DuBose, Jr., R. C. Foster, L. W. Jacobs, 
Andrew M. Lang, James M. Parks, Ben G. Reeves, Forrest G. 
Shearin, Fred Stiles, H. D. Young, Lamar L. Young. 

Executive Committee: Nane Starnes, chairman; C. B. Deane, 
E. W. Price, Jr., A. Douglas Aldrich, Howard J. Ford, George E. 
Simmons, William L. Bennett, Fred A. Mauney, R. N. Simms, Jr., 
Maynard Mangum, E. J. Prevatte, Charles C. Coffey, J. Dewey 
Hobbs, Charles B. Trammel, Carl Day. 

Plane for Ministry to Deaf 

Upon recommendation of the Executive Committee purchase of 
a plane for use in the Convention's ministry to the deaf was au- 
thorized. Funds for this purpose had been donated by private 
sources. A splendid used Cessna 170 has been purchased. Owner- 



90 Baptist State Convention 

ship of the plane has been vested in Jerry Potter, Minister to the 
Deaf, with the stipulation that in the event he ceases to be in the 
employ of the Convention or in case of his death, ownership would 
pass to the Convention. 

Woman's College Student Center 

Approval was given for the sale of the old student center at 
Woman's College, Greensboro, for $8,750. Approval had previously 
been given for the construction of a new student center there. 
The student center was completed at a total contract price of 
$72,452, plus an overcharge of $1,293.49 made necessary by exces- 
sive subsoil problems necessitating additional foundation. The stu- 
dent center was formally dedicated on May 1, 1960 and since that 
time has been in use. It is proving to be a great asset to the BSU 
program at Woman's College. 

Request of Historical Committee 

In the January, 1960, meeting of the Board, the Historical Com- 
mittee requested that: 

1. The General Board "authorize the employment of a person 
trained in the field of library science to work half-time on ex- 
pansion, development and use of the Baptist collection in the 
Wake Forest College Library, such a person to be a member of 
the staff of the college library and to receive the remaining half 
of his salary from the college." 

2. That the General Board authorize microfilming of Associa- 
tional minutes of Baptist Associations in North Carolina by the 
Historical Commission of the Southern Baptist Convention. 

3. That the General Board recommend that the Convention give 
dollar for dollar, up to $10,000, to match other funds or materials 
given by alumni, friends or from other sources, for the preserva- 
tion of the Calvin Jones house, birthplace of Wake Forest College. 

These matters were referred to the Executive Committee with 
power to act, and subsequently the Executive Committee approved 
1 and 2 and disapproved 3. The Baptist librarian has been secured 
and will begin his work in the Wake Forest College library Jan- 
uary 1, 1961 under the financial arrangement set forth above. The 
process of microfilming associational minutes by the Historical 
Commission of the Southern Baptist Convention is now going on. 
Churches with valuable historical records may secure microfilm 
service through the Historical Commission of the Southern Baptist 
Convention. 

Annuity Program 

The General Board voted to put the Annuity Program in North 
Carolina on a full-time basis by the employment of a full-time 
Secretary. The Annuity Board of the Southern Baptist Convention 
agreed to supplement this program in the amount of $5,500 annually. 
The Rev. R. T. (Tom) Greene, associational missionary in the 



of North Carolina 91 

Cabarrus Association, was employed as Secretary for the Annuity 
Department and began his work July 1, 1960. This program is 
proceeding effectively. 

Personnel Policies 

A statement of policies governing employees of the General 
Board was prepared and recommended by the Executive Com- 
mittee. It was studied, discussed and approved by the General 
Board. The statement is as follows: 

POLICIES GOVERNING EMPLOYEES OF THE 
GENERAL BOARD 

1. A General Board employee may have the privilege of supply- 
ing pulpits of churches in the absence or disability of the pastor, 
or upon special occasions by invitation, with the right to retain 
honorariums received from such services. In the event the employee 
receives an honorarium from the church he will defray his own 
expenses incurred in attending. It is understood that such supply 
work shall not interfere with the employee's regular work, and 
that he shall not serve as interim supply for any church. 

2. General Board employees are encouraged to write for denomi- 
national publications and to do other creative writing. The em- 
ployee shall be permitted to retain honorariums received from 
writing. It is understood, of course, that this type of activity is 
not to interfere with the employee's assigned responsibility. 

3. A General Board employee shall be allowed to hold two revival 
meetings annually which take him away from his principal office. 
He will be allowed to retain honorariums received for such services. 
He may hold two additional revival meetings, of not more than 
one week duration each, on a commuting basis provided these do 
not interfere with his assigned responsibilities. No expenses in- 
curred in revival travel are to be charged to the Convention. A 
General Board employee may hold other types of religious meetings 
not directly related to his or her principal work on the same basis 
as set forth above relating to revival meetings. An employee shall 
not be away in revivals or other allowable activities for more 
than fifteen business days per annum. 

An exception to "3" above is the Division of Evangelism. Those 
associated with the Division of Evangelism will be permitted to 
plan and hold as many revival meetings as they feel consistent 
with the most effective promotion of the total evangelistic pro- 
gram of the Convention. In the case of personnel associated with 
the Division of Evangelism, two revival honorariums may be re- 
tained and, in addition, honorariums received for commuter revivals 
may be retained on the same basis as that stated under "3" above. 

4. A General Board employee shall be entitled to two full weeks 
of vacation time each year with pay, provided such employee came 
in the employ of the General Board not later than February 1. 
This vacation leave must be taken within the calendar year, except 
that as much as one week may be carried over to the subsequent 



92 Baptist State Convention 

year upon the recommendation of the department head, the division 
director, and with the approval of the General Secretary-Treasurer. 
An employee shall be entitled to an additional day of vacation time 
for each year of service subsequent to the first year of employ, up 
to a maximum of three full weeks. If a person comes into the 
employ of the General Board later than February 1, he or she shall 
be given vacation time in proportion to the part of the year the 
employee has worked. If an employee resigns from his or her 
position with an earned vacation not having been taken, one week 
of the earned vacation time shall be credited salary-wise. 

5. General Board employees shall be allowed sick leave with pay 
for a period of two weeks annually, the total credit thus accumu- 
lated not to exceed forty-five business days. If illness exceeds the 
accumulated sick leave credit time, such lost time may be made 
up from vacation allowance. 

At the end of each calendar month the head of each department 
shall report to the division director, and he to the business man- 
ager, the number of days those employed in his department were 
absent on account of illness or vacation. Days absent on account 
of illness should be noted in particular. Hospital residence should 
also be noted. Department heads may designate an assistant in the 
office to fill out these records. Exceptions to the above rule may 
be considered by the Executive Committee upon the recommenda- 
tion of the General Secretary-Treasurer. 

6. General Board employees are encouraged to take one day or 
its equivalent each week for rest, recreation, personal and family 
affairs, provided that such time off is over and beyond a forty-hour 
work week. Office hours for office personnel are 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 
p.m. with one hour off for lunch. 

7. All out-of-state trips at Convention expense or on Convention 
time outside the scope of the employee's regular duties must have 
the prior approval of the Secretary of the department, the divisional 
director, and the General Secretary-Treasurer. 

8. Attendance upon the Southern Baptist Convention by General 
Board employees other than the divisional directors and depart- 
ment heads will be upon the recommendation of the department 
head, the divisional director, and with the approval of the General 
Secretary-Treasurer. 

9. Any employee unable to accept responsibility for a period 
of three months because of disability arising from sickness or injury 
may be subject to retirement under either the disability or age 
provisions of the Ministers' Retirement Plan; each case to be de- 
termined by the Executive Committee upon recommendation by the 
General Secretary-Treasurer. 

10. The Convention will pay mileage to those employees with 
travel accounts at the rate of 8V 2 cents per mile for the first 10,000 
miles traveled during the year, 8 cents per mile for the second 
10,000 miles traveled during the year, and 7V 2 cents per mile for 
each additional mile traveled, up to the maximum amount allow- 



of North Carolina 93 

able in the budget of his or her department. Expenses incurred in 
commuting from home to office are not chargeable to the Conven- 
tion. 

11. Expenses of General Board employees to denominational 
meetings outside the state will be limited to the following: 

(1) Travel by auto by one employee will be reimbursable 
to the amount of the cost of first class round-trip 
air passage. Employees are encouraged in attending 
such meetings to join others and to travel in groups by 
car. Where two or more General Board employees 
travel in the same car, mileage and expenses are reim- 
bursable on the established basis. 

(2) Lodging and meals while attending meetings related 
to the Convention's work or approved through the 
proper channels are chargeable to the Convention. 

12. Emergency leaves may be granted an employee at the discre- 
tion of the department head, the division director, with the con- 
currence of the General Secretary-Treasurer. 

13. General Board employees desiring to terminate their service 
with the Board will be expected to give two weeks advance notice. 
If for any reason the services of an employee are no longer required, 
the department head will notify the said employee of such termina- 
tion of service at least two weeks in advance. In case a person 
is discharged from employ before having been given a vacation, all 
earned vacation time will be credited salary-wise. Exceptions to 
the above rule may be made at the discretion of the department 
head, the division director, and the General Secretary-Treasurer. 

Conclusion: Departmental secretaries, division directors and the 
General Secretary-Treasurer are directly responsible, in the order 
named, for the observance by all other General Board personnel 
of the policies set forth above. 

Sunday Drills by National Guard 

In October, 1959, the matter of week-end National Guard drills 
was brought to the attention of the Executive Committee, which 
passed the matter on to the General Board with the request that 
a special committee be appointed to make a thorough study of this 
matter. A committee was appointed with Mr. William M. York as 
chairman. He reported in the January, 1960, meeting of the Board 
that he had received from Major General Capus Waynick, Com- 
mander of the North Carolina National Guard, a statement as to 
the policy of the National Guard on week-end drills. That policy 
states that the National Guard will hold a minimum of six week-end 
drills per year. In all cases religious services are planned. A 
Chaplain of the Guard or a local minister conducts such a service, 
or the Guard will go in a unit to attend worship services in the 
community where they are meeting. Members of the Guard desiring 
to attend services in their own churches may be granted leaves 
of absence for this purpose. This is the national policy of the 



94 Baptist State Convention 

National Guard. Any aberration from the National Guard policy- 
relating to Sunday drills is the responsibility of local National 
Guard officers. 

Stewardship 

In the January, 1960, meeting of the General Board, the Com- 
mittee on Stewardship Promotion and Editorial Services studied 
the giving patterns of the Baptist churches in North Carolina and 
presented a report which stated: 

"In view of the fact that 704 churches gave nothing 
through the Cooperative Program last year, and there 
were 844 churches which gave less than $100.00 each 
through the Cooperative Program; 

"We strongly recommend that each member of the Gen- 
eral Board take an active part in the promotion of steward- 
ship and tithing through pastors' conferences, associational 
meetings, personal contact with pastors and other key 
leaders, and in Forward Program clinics; with emphasis on 
increasing the percentage of mission giving of the total 
budget by a minimum of 2% per year through the Baptist 
Jubilee Year of 1964." 

This report was approved by the General Board. 

Evangelism 

The Committee on Evangelism reported in the January 1960 
meeting as follows: 

"Inasmuch as the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina has 
adopted a goal of 47,762 baptisms for 1960, we recommend that 
the General Board reaffirm this goal and endeavor to reach it in 
the following ways: 

"1. That each employee of the Convention and the General Board, 
and each member of the General Board commit himself to a personal 
goal in soul-winning. 

"2. That each Board member endeavor to get his Association 
and the churches of his Association to set a goal. 

"3. That the administrations and faculties of our colleges, the 
administrations of our social service institutions, and the employees 
of the Biblical Recorder set personal goals for soul-winning. 

"4. That our college administrations and faculties seek to discover 
the unsaved on their campuses and win them to the Lord." 

Subsequently, the State Secretaries of Evangelism for the entire 
Southern Baptist Convention met and revised the evangelism goals 
for the Southern Baptist Convention; thereafter upon recommenda- 
tion by the Committee on Evangelism the General Board approved 
"that our goals in baptisms for the Jubilee Advance be adjusted 
to conform proportionately with the newly adjusted Southwide 
goals in order to bring them within the scope of reasonable attain- 
ment and that the goals be as follows: 



of North Carolina 95 

SBC NC 



476,000 


40,000 


500,000 


42,100 


530,000 


44,600 


600,000 


50,200 



College Charters 

We are pleased to present the following report from Mr. Claude 
Gaddy, Director of the Division of Christian Education: 

"I am pleased to state that information filed in the office of the 
General Secretary-Treasurer and the Council on Christian Educa- 
tion shows that the seven Baptist colleges have made all changes 
necessary in their charters to comply fully with the Constitution 
and By-Laws of the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina." 

Any Baptist in North Carolina desiring to check further into 
this matter may secure copies of institutional charters from the 
institutions themselves for comparison with the Convention's Con- 
stitution and By-Laws. 

J. C. Canipe Retirement 

In anticipation of the forthcoming retirement of Dr. J. C. Canipe, 
Director of Fruitland Baptist Bible Institute (retirement manda- 
tory due to age), the following actions were taken: 

"1. That Dr. Canipe's salary be paid in the amount of $2,240 
budgeted for 1960 through June, and that his responsibilities for the 
Institute close with the closing of the current session. 

"2. That the Convention's part of his premium for participation 
as a Convention employee in the Relief and Annuity Board's retire- 
ment plan be paid through 1960. (Dr. Canipe is pastoring a church 
near Hendersonville and does not wish to resign his church and 
complete his plans for his retirement income until the first of 1961. 
The church is not participating in the Relief and Annuity program. 
The Convention has been paying its part to the Relief and Annuity 
Board and Dr. Canipe has been carrying his part of the program 
as an employee of the Convention.) 

"3. That the Convention, as an expression of appreciation for 
Dr. Canipe's many years of connection and service, provide an 
outright gift to him in the amount of $300. 

"The total commitment thus proposed would amount to approxi- 
mately $2,700 for 1960." 

Fruitland Baptist Bible Institute Director 

Upon recommendation of a special committee named to recom- 
mend a successor to Dr. J. C. Canipe as Director of the Fruitland 
Baptist Bible Institute, the Rev. Fritz D. Hemphill, pastor of the 
West Hickory Baptist Church, was elected and began his work July 1, 
1960. Mr. Hemphill was employed as an associate in the Division 
of Missions and was given the following responsibilities: (1) Direc- 
tor of the Fruitland Baptist Bible Institute; (2) manager of the 



96 Baptist State Convention 

Fruitland Camp; also (3) he is to spend as much time as possible 
in direct mission activities. 

It was decided that a residence would be constructed on the 
campus of Fruitland Camp for use by the Director, this in lieu of 
a housing allowance. A very adequate and beautiful residence has 
been erected and is now occupied by the Hemphills. Cost of the 
residence was approximately $23,000. It is believed that the resi- 
dence is desirable as a capital improvement and to give stability 
to the Fruitland Baptist Bible Institute. 

Job Classification and Salary Scale 

The Executive Committee instructed its Business Management 
sub-committee to make a study of job classifications and salary 
scale for General Board employees. The study was made and sub- 
mitted to the Executive Committee, which made a further study 
and submitted to the General Board a revised job classification 
and salary scale schedule. The new schedule was approved by the 
General Board and is reflected in salary scales embodied in the 
1961 budget. Anyone desiring to obtain information about the 
new job classification and salary scale may do so by contacting the 
General Board member in his association, or by writing to Mr. 
Leon P. Spencer, 301 Hillsboro Street, Raleigh, N. C. 

Baptist Student Union Included in College Advance Needs Study 

The BSU sub-committee of the General Board requested that the 
need for student centers be included in the study being made by 
the College Advance Needs Committee, of which Dr. E. N. Gardner 
is Chairman. This recommendation was approved and the chair- 
man of the BSU sub-committee of the General Board was added 
to the membership of the College Advance Needs Committee. The 
result of this action will be reflected elsewhere in the report of 
said committee. 

Death of Judge F. H. Brooks 

Judge F. H. Brooks, attorney of Smithfield, North Carolina, who 
served as chairman of the Trustees of the Baptist State Convention 
since 1931, passed away earlier this year. Judge Brooks rendered 
invaluable service to the Baptists of North Carolina through his 
long and effective career as a Convention Trustee. Note is here 
taken of his much appreciated service. 

Subsequent to the passing of Judge Brooks, Mr. T. Lacy Williams, 
attorney of Raleigh, was elected by the General Board to replace 
Judge Brooks as a Convention Trustee. 

Leaves of Absence for Student Directors 

Leaves of absence were granted to two of the student directors 
for further study. Consideration of this matter pointed up the 
need for an established policy governing leaves of absence for stu- 
dent directors for advance study. Accordingly, upon recommenda- 
tion of the BSU sub-committee, the following policy was approved: 

"It shall be the policy of the General Board and the Department 



of North Carolina 97 

of Student Work to urge Directors to continue to study and to keep 
abreast with the religious trends in academic life and to improve 
their effectiveness. 

"Present Status: In the past such requests have been considered 
as isolated independent cases. Several directors with two or more 
years of tenure have been granted leave for several weeks in the 
summer with full salary. 

"One director with 10 years tenure was granted one full year's 
leave with no salary from the Board, 

"A Guiding Principle: Leave for further study should be in direct 
relation to tenure and future commitment. 

"Possible Solution: 

"A. Summer Study Only: 

"1. Continue to grant some leave on tenure basis during 
summer months with full pay. This granted only after two 
full years with the Board. Such leave will not include 
vacation time. After such study the director will be ex- 
pected to remain with the Board for at least one year. 
Directors will apply for further study in the summer 
directly to the Board one year prior to actual leave. After 
the first summer leave a director may apply every third 
summer. It is preferable that only one director be given 
summer leave at a time and only in emergency cases more 
than two. 
"B. Longer Leaves for Academic (9 months) or full year (12 
months). 

"1. Require all personnel to be with the Board at least 
6 years before consideration for a sabbatical leave. 

"2. Preference will be given directors who have not 
been granted summer leave. 

a. Allow a percentage of salary. 

b. Allow annual increment. 

c. Director will be required to serve at least one year 
with the Board after sabbatical leave. 

"Conclusion: In no case will over one director be granted full 
year's leave of absence in a given year. Final approval of all leaves 
to be made by the State Student Secretary, the General Secretary- 
Treasurer and the Executive Committee. This policy applies only 
to personnel paid in full by the Board and not to part-time di- 
rectors." 

Student Center at State College 

Authorization was given for expenditure of funds not to exceed 
$500 for securing a preliminary draft of plans for a student center 
on the Hillsboro Street site at State College. 

Subsequent to the above action the State College BSU Advisory 
Committee made the following report which was approved: 

"Mr. George Johnson, chairman of the State College BSU Ad- 
visory Committee, was recognized and presented a progress report 

7 



98 Baptist State Convention 

relative to the possibility of building a new Student Center at State 
College on the site of the present property at 2702 Hillsboro Street, 
Raleigh, all efforts at securing a new location for this building 
having failed. He submitted information and diagrams prepared by 
F. Carter Williams, Architect, showing how a building can be con- 
structed there to meet present needs, allowing for the addition of a 
second floor in the future, and fulfilling City ordinance requirements 
for off-street parking. The architect stated that a reliable cost esti- 
mate for the construction is not possible at this stage, but that a 
round general estimate would be about $150,000. 

"Mr. Johnson stated that the Advisory Committee recommends 
'the employment of an architect and proceeding through at least 
the preliminary stage of planning (normally one-fourth of the 
total cost) at which time a more reliable estimate of cost would be 
possible than could be made at this diagramatic stage.' 

'After lengthy consideration by the Executive Committee, Mr. 
Price moved that the Committee authorize the State College BSU 
Advisory Committee to employ an architect to prepare the prelimi- 
nary drawings as quickly as possible in order that we may proceed 
with this project. Motion was seconded by Mr. Coffey and passed 
by the Committee. It was understood that this action authorizes the 
preliminary drawings only and that the Executive Committee will 
be kept fully informed of progress in the matter." 

Royal Ambassador Camp 

A special committee appointed by the General Board in October 
of 1959 to study Royal Ambassador camping needs reported that: 

"1. Camping is undergoing marked change as an activity. There 
has been a sharp increase in camping, both private, organizational, 
and family. . . . 

"2. Camping is a highly individualized activity, promoting self- 
efficiency. In order to achieve the basic objectives of camping, de- 
centralized or unit type camping is taking precedence over the 
centralized assembly, or group type camps. . . . 

"3. Royal Ambassador Camping is receiving an increased emphasis 
in an attempt to use a boy's instinctive interests to enhance his 
absorption of our Missionary Program, making allies of the two 
instead of creating a competitive situation, forcing him to choose 
between them, as has so often been the case in the past. . . . 

"4. It is found that our State Royal Ambassador Secretary is 
modifying the camping program to meet these new emphases as 
best he can with the existing conditions. However, our present pro- 
gram is hampered by inappropriate facilities and the lack of avail- 
ability of choice continuous dates. . . . 

"In summary, it appears that we need a permanent centrally lo- 
cated Royal Ambassador Camp facility, such facility being con- 
structed according to the latest camping standards and needs. . . ." 

In compliance with the committee's request, instruction was given 
to explore the availability of sites and obtain services of necessary 
consultants to assist in the choice of a site and the making of prelimi- 



of North Carolina 99 

nary drawings of a camp facility. The committee reported that an 
888-acre site was available, the site being located in the Uwharrie 
Mountains in Randolph County. The price asked by the owner of 
the property is $53,000. The Royal Ambassador Camping Needs 
Committee was authorized to take an option on the property up to 
$500 and to explore means of securing funds to purchase the site. 
An option was secured extending to February 1, 1961, with the 
privilege of purchase at the above stated price on a three-year pay- 
ment schedule, payments to be divided in three equal amounts, 
the option fee to apply toward first payment. 

The Royal Ambassador Camping Needs Committee, the Brother- 
hood Secretary and the Royal Ambassador Secretary are in the 
process of getting this need before the Baptist men of North Caro- 
lina. It now appears that the response from Baptist men will be such 
as to assure purchase of the proposed Royal Ambassador camp site. 
The proposed site is traversed by a hard-surface road, is criss- 
crossed by several clear, free-running streams, and is covered with 
fine growth of young timber except for about 30 acres which is in a 
high state of cultivation, which area would make an ideal athletic 
ground. The site is admirable in every respect for the development 
of a Royal Ambassador camp in conformity to the latest scientific 
developments in camping. 

The following resolution was approved by the Baptist Brother- 
hood Convention meeting in Greensboro, North Carolina, October 3 : 

"WHEREAS, camping is a major emphasis of Royal Ambassadors, 
and 

"WHEREAS, camping is an excellent means for capturing the at- 
tention of boys and thereby leading them in an experience of 
missionary education which will encourage these men of tomorrow 
to accept a personal responsibility in world missions, and 

"WHEREAS, a desirable camping program requires adequate 
facilities which are surrounded by wooded area sufficiently large 
enough to allow for hiking, nature study and pioneer camping, and 

"WHEREAS, a state Royal Ambassador camp will strengthen the 
associational and regional camps by providing training for future 
leaders of these camps and by setting forth acceptable camping pro- 
grams, and 

"WHEREAS, a state Royal Ambassador camp is needed for the 
25,000 boys presently enrolled in Royal Ambassador chapters and 
to allow for the increasing enrollment which is expected during the 
next several years, and 

"WHEREAS, a special committee of the General Board of the 
Baptist State Convention has made a thorough study of Royal Am- 
bassador camping needs in North Carolina, and in the light of facts 
revealed by this study, has recommended that the General Board 
look with favor upon the building of a state Royal Ambassador 
camp, and 

"WHEREAS, the committtee to study Royal Ambassador camp- 
ing needs, acting on authority granted by the Executive Committee 



100 Baptist State Convention 

of the General Board, has purchased option on an adequate camp 
site which includes 888 acres near the town of Asheboro, and 

"WHEREAS, the responsibility for the Royal Ambassador pro- 
gram has been assigned to church Brotherhoods: 

"THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED: That the men attending the 
Ninth State Brotherhood Convention, assembled in Greensboro, N. C, 
October 3, 1960, go on record as favoring the building of a state 
Royal Ambassador camp and that they respectfully request that the 
General Board and the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina 
look with favor upon this project, and 

"BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED: That the men attending this con- 
vention pledge their individual support of the Cooperative Program 
and its ministry through State, Home and Foreign missions by en- 
couraging the participation of churches in the Two Plus Plan to 
increase gifts through the Cooperative Program." 

New Ministries Undertaken. 

1. There are about 30,000 Indians in North Carolina, 25,000 in 
Robeson and Hoke Counties, about 4,000 at Cherokee, and another 
1,000 in two or three other smaller concentrations. With the as- 
sistance of the Woman's Missionary Union and the co-operation of 
the Home Mission Board, the Division of Missions has undertaken 
a more effective ministry to the Indians. Report of this will be 
found in the report of the Division of Missions. 

2. With the co-operation of the Seminary Extension Department 
of the Southern Baptist Seminaries and the Home Mission Board, 
seven permanent Seminary Extension Centers have been established 
in Region No. 10, with the Rev. J. Alton Morris as Director. One 
Center is for the Indian population on the Cherokee Reservation, 
one for the Negro population in and near Murphy, North Carolina, 
and the other five for white Baptists, ordained and unordained. Re- 
port on this ministry will be found in the report of the Division of 
Missions. 

3. Beginning January 1, 1961, administration of mission activities 
on the Cherokee Reservation will be taken over from the Home Mis- 
sion Board by the Division of Missions of the Baptist State Conven- 
tion. The Convention will have there two workers, a superintendent 
of the mission and a field worker. 

4. Two additional churches have been established in the Burnt 
Swamp Association through joint efforts of the State Convention 
and W.M.U. 

5. An additional associational worker has been secured for the 
Burnt Swamp Association, making a total of two workers there. 

6. A part-time BSU Director has been secured for Pembroke Col- 
lege. 

7. Plans are under way to assist the churches of the Jacksonville, 
North Carolina, area in the promotion of a unified church bond 
campaign designed to enable the churches to provide minimum 
building needs in that area. 



of North Carolina 101 

8. Beginning January 1, 1961, the Convention will enter into a 
co-operative agreement with the Directors of the Biblical Recorder 
in helping to send the Biblical Recorder free of cost to all Sunday 
School superintendents who do not receive it. This item is reflected 
in the proposed 1961 budget. 

9. We began in December of 1959 an annual three-day Work- 
shop for associational missionaries and Convention staff members. 
At this Workshop all areas of Baptist work are reviewed, new pro- 
grams studied, major emphases discussed, and in general a concerted 
effort is made to disseminate information, exchange ideas and per- 
fect better means of strengthening the entire program of the State 
and Southern Baptist Conventions through closer correlation and 
co-operation. The second such workshop will be held in Concord, 
N. C. Dec. 7-9, 1960. 

10. Two other much needed areas press for attention but must 
be deferred for at least a year because of inadequate resources. 
They are: a more effective ministry to the families of career military 
men living on military bases, of whom there are about 100,000 in 
North Carolina, and a ministry in our larger population centers in 
the field of juvenile rehabilitation. The Home Mission Board will 
co-operate with the State Convention in these ministries when we 
can provide matching funds on the basis of our cooperative mis- 
sions agreement. 

Cooperative Mission Program with Home Mission Board 

Pursuant to an action of the Southern Baptist Convention in 
adopting the report of a special study committee, the Home Mission 
Board has been seeking to work out with each of the state conven- 
tions a cooperative and uniform program of cooperation in joint 
mission efforts. A conference was held in the Baptist Building in 
June of 1960 with representatives of the Home Missions Board and 
a joint cooperative agreement was worked out. A statement of the 
cooperative agreement between the Baptist State Convention of 
North Carolina and the Home Mission Board follows: 

"It is proposed that the Home Mission Board of the Southern 
Baptist Convention and the General Board of the Baptist State Con- 
vention of North Carolina shall co-operate in the support and di- 
rection of mission personnel to serve within the state of North 
Carolina in Inter-racial work (work with National Baptists), Lan- 
guage Groups Ministers, Military Ministries, Church Development, 
Mountain Missions, Juvenile Rehabilitation, and Mission Center 
work, begnning January 1, 1961 as follows: 

"I. General Principles 

"1. All missionaries included in this agreement shall be con- 
sidered as missionaries of both the Baptist State Convention 
of North Carolina and the Home Mission Board. 

"2. The two agencies shall share jointly in the support of each 
worker included in this agreement according to a stated ratio 
of participation, in keeping with the policies and resources of 
the two agencies. It is proposed that for the year 1961 the 



102 Baptist State Convention 

State Convention will provide 64 per cent and the Home Mis- 
sion Board 36 per cent. 

(It is understood that in 1961 the Home Mission Board's 
allocation on the salary of the Secretary of Evangelism shall 
be for a specific amount and the Mountain Mission Program, 
as a pilot project, shall likewise be handled outside the per- 
centage budget.) 

"3. The work shall be administered through the offices of the 
General Board according to plans agreed upon by representa- 
tives of the two agencies. The financial support coming from the 
Home Mission Board shall be paid to the General Board in 
monthly installments upon requisitions from the General 
Board, accompanied by a copy of the monthly report of each 
worker or work affected. 

"4. This agreement shall be reviewed annually in conference of 
representatives of the two agencies, and may be adjusted and 
implemented as necessary. 

"II. Personnel Policies 

"1. Selection of Missionaries 

"(1) New personnel shall be employed jointly as follows: 

In accordance with its regular procedure the General 
Board shall make appointments of qualified persons to 
specific places of service with the concurrence of the 
Home Mission Board. 

"Each agency shall have the opportunity to ascertain 
through its regular procedure whether or not the pro- 
spective appointee meets the requirements for appoint- 
ment under the respective agency. 

"(2) Information concerning prospective mission workers 
gained through the Personnel Department of the Home 
Mission Board and the Missions Department of the Gen- 
eral Board shall be made available to mission situations. 

"(3) In the event it should become necessary to discontinue 
the support of a joint missionary, this shall be done by 
the General Board with the concurrence of the Home 
Mission Board. 

"2. Remuneration of Missionaries 

" ( 1 ) Salary scales and supplements, including any necessary 
allowances, shall be agreed upon by the two agencies in 
keeping with their respective policies. 

"(2) Cost of moving a mission worker to his field of service 
shall be primarily the responsiblity of the congrega- 
tion (s) involved. In case of extreme hardship, the Gen- 
eral Board and the Home Mission may share with the 
local forces in bearing this expense. If such expense is 
shared by the two agencies, it shall be divided according 
to the current ratio of participation. 



of North Carolina 103 

"3. Fringe Benefits 

" ( 1 ) Either agency will be free to supply such fringe benefits 
as it may wish, but always with the knowledge of the 
other agency. 

"(2) All workers included in this agreement shall be required 
to participate in the North Carolina plan with the An- 
nuity Board. 

"III. Conference and Literature 

"1. The Home Mission Board and the General Board may share 
in the cost of such conferences as they together may deem 
necessary or desirable in promoting a vigorous program of 
mission work, with the cost to be shared according to the cur- 
rent ratio of participation. 

"2. The Home Mission Board shall provide for such inter-state 
conferences and publications as it may deem necessary and 
desirable in the promotion of a uniform Convention-wide 
program of mission work. 

"IV. Properties 

"1. In every case the local congregations shall be urged to care 
for their own property needs. Either of the two boards may 
assist where necessary insofar as its respective policies and 
resources permit. 

"2. Where new properties or equipment must be acquired in the 
language missions work, the Home Mission Board shall be 
free to assist (in keeping with its policies) when local, as- 
sociational, or state board resources are not adequate. 

"3. The Home Mission Board shall continue to hold and administer 
the properties it now owns according to its policies. 

"V. New Types of Wor7c 

These two agencies shall continue to seek better means of co- 
operation in the promotion and administration of the types of 
mission work now being done by them. Normally, new work shall 
be initiated jointly, but either agency shall be free, with the 
approval of the other, to initiate new work in North Carolina 
which it deems necessary or desirable, even though the other may 
not participate in it." 

Authorization to Baptist Hospital to Borrow $123,000 

The General Board approved a request of the Baptist Hospital to 
borrow $123,000. The terms of the request are embodied in the fol- 
lowing resolution: 

"The North Carolina Baptist Hospital Board of Trustees requests 
authority from the General Board of the Baptist State Convention 
to borrow $123,000.00 January 1, 1961 and payable by December 
31, 1962. This is within the authority of the General Board as pro- 
vided in Article X Section B of the Constitution of the Baptist 
State Convention of North Carolina. 



104 Baptist State Convention 

This money is needed to finance the Minimal Care Unit being 
renovated at Baptist Hospital as part of its plan to reduce costs 
of patient care. 

"Original Estimates of $600,000.00 for construction and furnish- 
ings are now determined to be $783,000.00 for the 79 bed facility. 

"Plan for financing includes: 

$600,000.00 Loan Authorized by Convention, November 1959. 
50,000.00 Pledge — Duke Endowment 
123,000.00 Two-year loan hereby requested. 
10,000.00 Paid on fees to date. 



$783,000.00 Total 

"The $123,000.00 will be paid by transferring present principal 
payments on the $580,000.00 not authorized in 1958 by the Conven- 
tion to retire this two year short term note. Payments on this note 
are $178,048.25 ahead. By suspending principal payments for two 
years, current revenue will be available to provide the $123,000.00 
needed. 

"Adequate income from the Cooperative Program receipts, the 
Private Diagnostic Clinic, and income from the Minimal Care Unit 
will be available to successfully repay these notes after the two 
year period. 

"Our present Debt Position is: 

$580,000.00 Note reduced to $314,651.75. 
"Proposed additional debt: 

$600,000.00 Note to be paid from Patient Revenue and Coopera- 
tive Program Receipts. (Already approved by Con- 
vention in 1959) 

$123,000,00 Two year note to be paid from existing revenue, from 
Private Diagnostic Clinic and Cooperative Program 
Receipts. 

"Donations are being sought to reduce the need for $123,000.00 
but the authority is needed to let contracts." 

Pineland College Offer 

Representatives of Pineland College and Edwards Military In- 
stitute, Salemburg, North Carolian, approached the Executive 
Committee of the General Board offering to turn over to the Baptist 
State Convention Pineland College and its related operations to- 
gether with all properties, and urging that an effort be made to gain 
some understanding on this matter. Pursuant to this request a 
special committee was set up composed of representatives of the 
Executive Committee and the Council on Christian Education. This 
committee was charged with the responsibility of arranging a meet- 
ing at Pineland College with members of the administration, faculty 
and Board of Trustees to investigate the situation there and discuss 
the possibility of the Baptist State Convention accepting the offer 
made by the Pineland College group. This committee meeting was 
scheduled for November 10, 1960, and hence was too late to be 
included in this printed Advance Report. Assurance is hereby given 



of North Carolina 105 

the Convention that no commitments will be made and no action 
of any kind taken in this matter beyond that of exploring the possi- 
bilities involved without the full cognizance of the Convention and 
Convention authorization. 

Tax Problem 

The City of Raleigh, North Carolina, listed for taxation certain 
items in the Baptist Building essential to the operation of the 
Convention program. Through the efforts of Mr. T. Lacy Williams of 
Raleigh, a trustee for the Convention, the tax officials were ac- 
quainted with the provisions of the Convention's Charter and the 
nature of its programs of work. The final ruling in this matter by 
the Attorney General of North Carolina was that furnishings and 
business machines within the building are exempt from taxation 
on the same basis as the building itself, i. e., that they are used 
solely for religious purposes by a recognized religious denomination. 

Faculty for Fruitland Baptist Bible Institute 

The following faculty members have been employed for the 1960- 
61 session at Fruitland Baptist Bible Institute: 

Weekly 
Courses Honorarium 

B. E. Morris, Charlotte Dean, N. T., Church History, 

Christianity $ 65.00 

John Bowden, Enka ...Missions, Homiletics 50.00 

Robert P. Hamby, Theology, Evangelism, New 

Connelly Springs Testament 50.00 

J. L. Jenkins, Boiling 

Springs Rural Sociology, Critics 35.00 

John Rymer, Henderson- 

ville English and Old Testament 50.00 

Mrs. C. P. Abernathy, 

Hickory Librarian 30.00 

Aid to Aged Ministers 

The Convention through its Foundation is entrusted with several 
significant invested sums, the earnings from which are to be used 
for the relief of needy aged ministers. The present plan is to use 
this resource for the relief of aged ministers in times of unusual 
need or crisis. Forms for application for aid can be secured by writ- 
ing the Department of Annuity, Baptist Building, 301 Hillsboro 
Street, Raleigh. 

Improvements to Assembly Property 

In addition to routine improvements and repair following storm 
Donna, plans have been made for the construction of a motel-type 
single-story apartment building for the accommodation primarily of 
families at the North Carolina Baptist Assembly. It is expected that 
this facility will be finished in time for use during the 1961 Assembly 
season. It is believed that the assembly's ministry can be greatly 
expanded by the addition of facilities for use by family groups. 



106 Baptist State Convention 

New Personnel 

We entered 1961 with a directive from the Baptist State Conven- 
tion to proceed as rapidly as possible with the strengthening of the 
Convention's personnel in certain strategic areas. We close the year 
proudly presenting the following persons who have been added 
to the Convention staff since the 1959 meeting of the Baptist State 
Convention and who are at the present time diligently serving the 
cause of Christ and the Baptists of North Carolina. The list includes 
those elected to positions in new areas of work, those secured to 
fill positions which were vacant at the beginning of the year and 
those secured to fill vacancies occurring during the year. 

Date of , 
Name Position Employment 
Mrs. Wilma Auman, senior office secretary, Sun- 
day School Department.. November 1, 1959 

C. C. Craig, part-time Chaplain (Negro) at Mc- 
Cain Sanitorium November 15, 1959 

R. D. Spear, Jr., part-time Chaplain (White) at 

McCain Sanitorium November 15, 1959 

Henry (Hank) Greer, BSU Campus Director, 

Appalachian State Teachers College January 1, 1960 

Mrs. Dorothy Harvey, office secretary, Brother- 

hood-R.A. & Annuity Departments January 6, 1960 

Miss Hilda Mayo, Associate in Elementary 

Work, Sunday School Department April 19, 1960 

Miss Katy Ruth Grayson, Associate, Training 

Union Department June 1, 1960 

Mrs. Peggy Davis, office secretary, Department 

of Program Services June 23, 1960 

Miss Edith Shepherd, office secretary, Depart- 
ment of Church Music July 1, 1960 

R. T. (Tom) Greene, Secretary of Annuity De- 
partment July 1, 1960 

Fritz D. Hemphill, Associate in Division of 
Missions and Director of Fruitland Baptist 

Bible Institute July 1, 1960 

J. Alton Morris, Associate in Division of Mis- 
sions and Director of Seminary Extension 

Program in Region No. 10 „„ .....July 15, 1960 

Ernest Poston, part-time Chaplain at Samarcand.... September 1, 1960 
William W. Price, Interim BSU Campus Direc- 
tor at University of North Carolina ...September 1, 1960- 

August 31, 1961 
Mrs. Mildred Vick, office secretary, Division of 

Evangelism September 6, 1960 

B. RECOMMENDATIONS 

1. The Cooperative Program and Special Offerings 

The General Board recommends that a committee be appointed 
by the Convention to study the whole area of special offerings with 



of North Carolina 107 

a view to the possibility of gradually eliminating special appeals 
to the churches as the necessity for them diminishes through in- 
creased Cooperative Program support. 

2. Special Cooperative Program Day 

It is recommended that a special Cooperative Program Day be es- 
tablished on an annual basis beginning in 1961. The day in 1961 would 
be an appropriate celebration on the thirty-fifth anniversary of the 
beginning of the Cooperative Program, and thereafter would be an 
annual day (Sunday) set aside for concerted dissemination of infor- 
mation about the Cooperative Program. This would be an effort to 
educate our Baptist people in the meaning, purpose and advantages of 
the Cooperative Program plan of support for world missions. The 
Business Management and Budget and Finance Committees of the Ex- 
cutive Committee would be charged with the responsibility of rec- 
ommending an appropriate day sometime in the spring of the year 
for this observance. 

It is to be noted that similar efforts are being made by other 
State Conventions in an effort to increase the denomination's support 
for world missions through the Cooperative Program. 

3. Royal Ambassador Camping Committee 

It is recommended that the Royal Ambassador Camping Com- 
mittee be made a Convention committee and be continued and en- 
larged by the addition of three laymen. 

4. Changes in Constitution and Bylaws 

The following amendments to the Convention's Constitution and 
Bylaws were approved by the General Board and are recom- 
mended to the Convention for adoption: 

1. In the Constitution: Amend Article VIII, A, by adding a new 
sub-section as follows: 

"6. Any vacancy on the General Board occurring between an- 
nual sessions of the Convention may be filled by action of the 
Executive Committee. Those elected shall serve through the re- 
mainder of the calendar year. The Convention shall at its next 
regular annual session fill the vacancy for the unexpired term. 

"2. In the By Laws: Amend Article IV, B, 1, so that the same 
will read as follows: 

"1. Meetings. The General Board shall meet on Monday and 
Tuesday following the third Sunday of January, and on Monday 
and Tuesday following the second Sunday of July and of October 
of each year, and in cases of emergency at the call of the General 
Secretary-Treasurer and the President of the Board or of any five 
members." 

In a footnote on the bottom of page 24 of the 1959 Annual of the 
Baptist State Convention, it is reported that two Sections of the 
Bylaws were inadvertently omitted when the Convention adopted 
revised Bylaws in the November 1959 session. It is recommended 



108 Baptist State Convention 

that these two Sections be approved by the 1960 session of the 
Convention so that they may be included in the Bylaws of the 
Convention. 

The Sections are as follows: 

"Sec. B. Resolutions. All resolutions presented to the Convention 
shall be referred to the Committee on Resolutions, except that by 
a two-thirds vote of the messengers present on the first or second 
day of the Convention, the rules may be suspended and a resolution 
be taken up for immediate consideration. 

"Sec. C. Recommendations in Reports. Nothing contained in re- 
ports to the Convention shall be construed as an action of the 
Convention except the recommendations which are definitely listed 
and adopted by the Convention." 

It is recommended that the language appearing in "Article III, 
Membership" of the Southern Baptist Convention's Constitution 
be the pattern followed in the Constitution of the Baptist State 
Convention of North Carolina. Accordingly, Article IV of the Con- 
stitution of the State Convention would read: 

"The Convention shall be composed of 

"A. Two messengers from each co-operating church, and one 
additional messenger from each church for every hundred members 
or major fraction thereof, beyond the first one hundred members; 
provided, that no church shall be entitled to more than ten mes- 
sengers. No one shall be a messenger who is not a member of a 
church co-operating with the Convention, and messengers must be 
duly elected by their churches; a co-operating church shall be one 
that supports any object of the Convention and which is in friendly 
cooperation with this Convention and sympathetic with its purpose 
and work; and 

"B. The officers of the Convention, the members of the General 
Board, the editor of the Biblical Recorder, and the President of the 
Woman's Missionary Union." 

It is further recommended that a change be made in Article 
II, "Duties of Committees," Section C, Paragraph 6, of the Conven- 
tion's Bylaws, causing the first three words of this paragraph, 
which now read, "The Historical Commission," to read: "The His- 
torical Committee," in keeping with the listing of other committees 
of the State Convention. 

In the revised Constitution adopted by the Convention in Novem- 
ber, 1959, by an oversight the President of the Convention was 
omitted in the listing of ex officio members of the Council on Chris- 
tian Education as provided in Article IX, C, 1. It is recommended 
that the Convention approve the inclusion of the Convention Presi- 
dent in the ex officio membership of the Council, in keeping with 
the previous provisions of the Constitution in former years. 

5. Resolution Concerning Hamilton Homes for the Aging 

The following resolution was approved by the General Board and 
is recommended to the Convention for adoption: 



of North Carolina 109 

"WHEREAS, there is an urgent need for an additional Home for 
the Aging in Eastern North Carolina; 

"WHEREAS, a dedicated layman of Hamilton, North Carolina, has 
given a considerable amount of money and land for this project; 

"WHEREAS, the Board of Trustees of the North Carolina Baptist 
Homes, Inc., plans to carry this said project forward and to con- 
struct a fourth Home for the Aging at Hamilton, North Carolina, at 
a cost of approximately $300,000; 

"WHEREAS, there are funds in hand to cover only one-third of 
the anticipated cost; 

"THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED by the Baptist State Conven- 
tion of North Carolina in session in the city of Asheville, North 
Carolina, on November 15-17, 1960: 

"1. That the North Carolina Baptist Homes, Inc., be and hereby is 
authorized by the Baptist State Convention to accept a deed to the 
above mentioned land, all assets now held by the Board of Direc- 
tors of the Baptist Homes for the Aging of Hamilton, North Caro- 
lina, Inc., and proceed with plans to erect the above mentioned 
building on this land at a cost of approximately $300,000; 

"2. That said Board of Trustees of the Homes be and is hereby 
authorized and empowered by the Baptist State Convention to 
borrow an amount, or amounts, the total not to exceed $225,000, 
to erect and equip the above mentioned building, in addition to an 
indebtedness of $150,000 already authorized for an Infirmary Annex 
at the Headquarters Building of the North Carolina Baptist Homes, 
Inc., bringing the total indebtedness of the said Homes to $375,000; 

"3. That said North Carolina Baptist Homes, Inc., is hereby 
authorized and empowered to execute or cause to be executed in 
its name and on its behalf by its authorized officers a note or notes 
and any renewal or renewals thereof evidencing the indebtedness 
authorized by this resolution, said indebtedness to be incurred over 
a period not to exceed ten years and at an interest rate not to exceed 
six per cent. Repayment is to be made as rapidly as possible through 
funds received from the Special Day Offering on the third Sunday 
of February annually, the Homes' share for capital needs from the 
Cooperative Program, and special gifts; 

"4. That necessary security in the form of mortgage on certain 
properties now held by North Carolina Baptist Homes, Inc., may be 
pledged to secure such notes referred to above; 

"5. That the indebtedness incurred by the North Carolina Baptist 
Homes, Inc., by reason of this resolution shall not be deemed or 
held to be in any respect as an indebtedness or obligation of the 
Baptist State Convention of North Carolina." 

6. North Carolina Baptist Jubilee Advance Goals for 1961 

The General Board's Committee on Stewardship Promotion and 
Editorial Services recommended Baptist Jubilee Adance Goals for 
North Carolina for 1961. The General Board approved these goals 
and recommends their adoption by the Convention. The goals, shown 



110 



Baptist State Convention 



here in comparison to the Southern Baptist Convention goals, are 
as follows: 

Baptist Jubilee Advance Goals for 1961 

SBC Goal N. C. Goal 

Goal 1 5,000 young people, commitments 563 

Goal 2 1,200 new Christian wills 135 

Goal 3 750,000 transfers membership; (transfers) 84,450 

476,000 baptisms (baptisms) 40,000 

Goal 4 3,300,000 pledges to budgets 371,580 

Goal 5 1,650,000 pledging to tithe - 185,790 

Goal 6 $400 million pledged- $45,040,000 

Goal 7 $55 million voted by churches to be given 

through Cooperative Program $ 6,193,000 

($5,250,000 recommended by Division of 
Stewardship ) 
Goal 8 3,000 Churches voting to step up their gifts 
through the Cooperative Program by increas- 
ing their percentage of C.P. by at least 

2% (churches) 338 

Goal 9 a. 24,000 churches adopting budgets (churches) 2,702 

b. 10,000 churches asking their members to 

pledge to the 1962 budget - 1,126 

(Recommended) 2,400 

c. 5,000 churches using the Forward Program.... 563 
Goal 10 One half million study course awards in 

stewardship books 56,300 

7. Recommended Budget for 1961 

Nineteen Sixty has been a good year in Convention income. For 
the resources provided with which to carry on the Lord's work at 
the direction of this Convention we thank God and His people 
called Baptists. The report on this year's operations will indicate, 
however, that while we have made significant gains we have not 
met our budgeted goal. A downward trend in Cooperative Program 
income has been evident throughout the Southern Baptist Conven- 
tion during 1960. 

For the above reason the Budget and Finance Committee, the 
Executive Committee and the General Board have been inclined 
toward conservatism in setting forth the proposed budget for 1961. 

The recommended budget represents a 7.32% overall increase 
over the 1960 budget of $4,100,000. If the Convention approves 
the recommended change in the division of Cooperative Program 
funds between State and Southern Baptist Conventions the per- 
centage of increase for 1961 will be as follows: Increase for State 
objects, 6.24%; increase for Southern Baptist Convention, 9.46%. 

With these observations before us the General Board makes the 
following recommendations relative to the 1961 budget: 

a. The General Board recommends that the goal and the budget 
for undesignated income for 1961 be the same, and that this be 
$4,400,000. 



of North Carolina 111 

b. The General Board recommends that the Convention's undesig- 
nated income be divided as follows: Southern Baptist Convention; 
34%; Baptist State Convention, 66%. 

c. The General Board recommends that any overage in undesig- 
nated income beyond the budget amount be distributed as follows : 

(1) Division with Southern Baptist Convention as per budget 

formula. 

(2) Division with Convention institutions on same ratio as 

their budget share of income. 

(3) Remainder to be applied toward capital needs projects in 

Baptist Student Union and Royal Ambassadors. 

RECOMMENDED COOPERATIVE PROGRAM BUDGET FOR 1961 

1. CONVENTION AND GENERAL 
BOARD 

Expenses of General Board Mem- 
bers, Executive Committee, Conven- 
tion Committees, Publishing Annual $ 29,900 

2. ADMINISTRATION AND 
ACCOUNTING 

General Secretary's Office, Business 

Office, Audits, Publishing Receipts 58,860 

3. STEWARDSHIP PROMOTION 

a. General Promotion, Forward 
program, etc $ 63,330 

b. Program Services — Audio-Visual 
Aids, Graphic Arts, News Re- 
leases 22,040 

c. Retirement Promotion 12,540 97,910 

4. FOUNDATION 

Salaries, travel, office expenses — 
Date to begin operations estimated 
as of May 1... „ 9)80 o 

5. WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 

Salaries, travel, office expenses, etc. 68,750 

6. SPECIAL APPROPRIATIONS 

a. Biblical Recorder .....$ 57,500 

b. Retirement Plans 218,000 

c. P. O. A. U... 2,000 

d. Christian Action League 10,000 

e. Equipment Additions and Re- 
placements 6,000 

f. Insurance and Upkeep — 

3201 Clark Ave 250 

g. Historical Collector- Researcher 
(Joint Support with Wake Forest 
College) „ 3,500 



112 



Baptist State Convention 



h. 



Ridgecrest Cottage (For New 

Building) $ 17,500 

Building Debt Service: 

(1) Principal 55,000 

(2) Interest - 10,500 

Reserves - - 12,000 

Contingency Fund..— 10,000 



a. 
b. 

c. 
d. 
e. 

f. 



DIVISION OF MISSIONS 

Office of Director of Missions $ 18,970 

Mountain Missions — Seminary- 
Extension 12,600 

Church Development 23,950 

Fruitland Institute.. 58,535 

Ministry to the Deaf 13,140 

Interracial Cooperation 36,385 

Special Missions Objects: 

(1) Pastoral Aid 85,000 

Aid on Purchase 
Lots: 

(a) Gifts 50,000 

(b) Loans 30,000 

Pastors' Schools.... 2,400 
Schools of 

Missions ... ' 1,500 

Associational 

Missions 62,000 

Associational 
Missionaries 

Workshop -- 2,000 

Associational 

Missionaries 

Conference 1,800 234,700 



(2) 



(3) 

(4) 

(5) 
(6) 



(7) 



DIVISION OF CHURCH 
PROGRAMS 

a. Sunday School 

b. Training Union 

c. Student Work 

d. Brotherhood — 
Royal Ambassadors ... . 

e. Church Music 

f. Fruitland Camp 

g. North Carolina 

Assembly 

h. Church Architecture.. 
i. Church Programs 

Specials: 
(1) All-Church 

Conference $2,000 



84,310 

66,670 

126,980 

45,240 
25,470 
41,170 

118,400 
17,530 



402,250 



398,280 



of North Carolina 113 

(2) Associational 
Leadership — 
Assemblies ......$ 1,600 $ 3,600 $ 529,370 

9. DIVISION OF EVANGELISM 

Salaries, travel, office expense, clinics 36,100 

10. COUNCIL ON CHRISTIAN 
EDUCATION 

a. Campbell College $ 155,375 

b. Chowan College _ 116,234 

c. Gardner-Webb College 116,234 

d. Mars Hill College 163,677 

e. Meredith College _ 195,701 

f. Wake Forest College 317,865 

g. Wingate College 120,979 

h. Council Operation 21,435 1,207,500 

11. SOCIAL SERVICE INSTITUTIONS 

a. Hospital, Including Pastoral Care....$ 162,500 

b. Homes for Aging 52,500 

c. Children's Homes 310,000 525,000 

12. TOTAL FOR STATE OBJECTS $3,363,720 

13. LESS OTHER ANTICI- 
PATED INCOME: 

a. State Missions Day 160,000 

b. Sunday School Board.... 45,000 

c. Home Mission Board 30,915 

d. Annuity Board 5,500 

e. Seminary Extension De- 
partment of S.B.C 4,200 

f. Designation for Division 

of Evangelism 12,000 

g. North Carolina Assembly: 

(1) From Operations....$90,000 

(2) From Unexpended 

1960 Income 12,400 102,400 

h. Fruitland Institute 38,535 

i. Fruitland Camp.... 36,170 

j. Ridgecrest Cottage: 

(1) Sunday School Board 

for Old Building 9,000 

(2) W. M. U. Gift... 5,000 14,000 



k. Building Fund Rents, 

Foundation Income, etc. 11,000 459,720 

14. COOPERATIVE PROGRAM FUNDS NEEDED 

TO FINANCE STATE OBJECTS $2,904,000 

15. SOUTHERN BAPTIST CONVENTION SHARE 

(34%) OF COOPERATIVE PROGRAM FUNDS 1,496,000 

16. TOTAL BUDGET GOAL _ $4,400,000 



114 Baptist State Convention 

B. DIVISION OF MISSIONS 

E. L. Spivey, Director 

1. Pastoral and Lot Assistance 

In 1960, 118 churches in 54 associations will receive assistance 
on pastors' salaries. The total amount invested will be $85,000. 
Many of these churches and missions are new, developed as a 
part of the 30,000 Movement. One of the great values of this invest- 
ment lies in the future potential of these churches in Kingdom 
men and money. 

Another primary mission work closely connected with pastoral 
assistance is aid on the purchase of church lots. An investment of 
$60,000 will be made during 1960 in this very necessary ministry. 
Forty-two different situations will be undergirded in establishing 
churches. 

Missionary Pastoral Assistance 

Below is given a summary of the work done by our pastors who 
are given aid on salary. This information is compiled from reports 
received from these men for the period October 1, 1959, through 
September 30, 1960: 

Number of missionary pastors 110 

Number of churches aided 118 

Sermons 9 217 

Other addresses 3 054 

Revivals held 163 

Training classes conducted 255 

Visits made 34,855 

Conversions 1 478 

Baptisms 1,167 

Additions other than by baptism 1,494 

Subscriptions to Charity and Children 516 

Subscriptions to Biblical Recorder 436 plus 

Subscriptions to Mission Magazines 1,023 

Gifts reported from the churches during the period: 

Buildings and repairs - $195,233.04 

Pastors' salaries (church and Convention) 295,153.56 

Undesignated Cooperative Program 69,852.88 

State Missions \ 722.28 

Home Missions 1 904.70 

Foreign Missions 5,861.11 

Heck-Jones 172.75 

Education 420.21 

Orphanage 2,622.44 

Aid in Evangelistic Meetings 159.10 

Hospital $ 1,819.11 

American Bible Society 0.00 

Associational Missions 1 793.33 

Baptist Homes for Aging 670.87 

other 2,549.91 



of North Carolina 115 

Church Lot Aid 
October 1, 1959-September 30, 1960 

Association Church Amount 

Alleghany Scottville $ 300 

Atlantic Sea Level 750 

Atlantic Temple 1,000 

Avery Crossnore 1,000 

Brunswick Tranquil Harbor 3,500 

Brushy Mountain Bethany 250 

Brushy Mountain Oakwood 500 

Carolina Upward 500 

Catawba River Lake View 200 

Dan Valley North Spray Mission, Leaksville 3,000 

Dan Valley Tri-City Mission Area - 3,000 

Dock Jones Street 1,250 

Eastern Calvary 1,000 

French Broad Calvary Baptist, Mars Hill 1,000 

Gaston Ranlo Church for Smyre Mission 1,000 

Mecklenburg Grace Baptist, Charlotte 1.500 

Mecklenburg Hillcrest 1,020 

Mount Zion Glen Hope Mission, Burlington 2,500 

Neuse Adamsville 600 

Neuse Mount Vernon 4,000 

New South River Immanuel 1,500 

Pilot Mountain Oakhurst 5,000 

Pilot Mountain Westview Baptist 1,000 

Raleigh Fellowship 1,000 

Raleigh Trinity 500 

Sandy Creek Elva Bryan Mission of Jonesboro 

Heights Ch 1,000 

Sandy Run Harmon Street 200 

South Roanoke Immanuel Baptist, Greenville 5,000 

Stanly South Albemarle 1,000 

Union North Monroe 500 

Wilmington Blue Creek Mission, Jacksonville. 2,000 

Wilmington Brookwood of Jacksonville... 2,000 

Yancey West Burnsville 450 

Yates Fieldcrest 2,000 



Total $51,000 

2. Associational Missions 

We now have 80 associations in North Carolina. Sixty-three are 
served by 60 missionaries. The Convention invested $61,000 in this 
growing phase of our denominational work in 1960. Fifty-six 
associations are receiving financial assistance from the Convention. 

The associational program is essentially vital to the promotion 
and strengthening our total Baptist work — State and Convention- 
wide. This program is the basic unit of co-operative endeavor among 
Baptists. 



116 Baptist State Convention 

The associational missionaries are well organized and have a fine 
group of officers. They are functioning in committee groups for 
research purposes, the result of which will open up areas of op- 
portunity and development hitherto untouched. 

In January 1960, this program became co-operatively a part of 
the Division of Missions of the Convention. The General Board has 
a sub-committee that serves as the Committee on Association and 
Convention Co-operation. 

Each year the associational missionaries conduct a five-days' con- 
ference relative to their work. Then in December the Associational 
Missionaries Workshop is held. During this Workshop all the lead- 
ers and all the phases of our Convention's program are presented. 

3. Schools of Missions 

Fourteen weeks of Schools of Missions were promoted this year. 
They were associational-wide in scope. Three hundred and ten mis- 
sionaries served in these Schools. They came from all over the 
world and represented Stewardship Missions, City and Associational 
Missions, State, Home and Foreign Missions. 

A total of 319 churches participated. Several hundred mission 
classes for age groups were conducted. 

Approximately 177,363 people attended these Schools. 

The purpose is to stimulate soul-winning, encourage every church 
to organize a mission or missions, to inspire definite and concerted 
prayer for missions, to increase financial support of missions, and 
secure decisions for life commitment to missionary service. 

4. 30,000 Movement 

North Carolina Baptist churches and associations are definitely 
moving together in co-operation with the Convention in this mighty 
missionary endeavor. 

Since the beginning of this effort in 1956, 342 churches and mis- 
sions have been established. The goal for 1960 was set at 117. This 
goal was reached on September 18. By October 1, the number had 
reached 141. 

It appears now that 160 new churches and missions will be func- 
tioning by the close of the year. 

Reaching the unreached through new churches and missions 
constitutes our greatest evangelistic thrust. 

5. Pastors' Schools — General 

Two schools of one-week's duration were held for pastors and 
their families during the summer at Mars Hill College and Fruit- 
land. The total attendance for both was 350. The above were state- 
wide in their ministry. 

Five associational schools were promoted. 

These schools mean a great deal in fellowship, inspiration and 
development for the men who are constantly drained of their mental, 
physical and spiritual resources. 



of North Carolina 117 

6. Institutional Ministries 

a. McCAIN tuberculosis sanatorium 

R. D. Spear, Jr., Baptist Visitor 

My ministry to the North Carolina Sanatorium at McCain con- 
sists primarily of visits to the white patients who have a Baptist 
preference. These patients come mainly from Southeastern North 
Carolina, but Baptists are there from all over the state. This means 
our outreach is widespread. 

God has been gracious in the past year to let us begin a visitation 
in the Prison Unit of the Sanatorium. This service is a wonderful 
opportunity and one which we should not neglect. 

In your behalf we visit the sick who come from your churches, 
but we also find a large number who have not been active in any 
church but also merit our concern. May God use this ministry to 
His own glory. 

McCAIN TUBERCULOSIS SANATORIUM 
C. C. Craig, Baptist Visitor 

My service at the McCain Sanatorium with the patients has been 
rewarding. I am very pleased to say that through my service many 
of the patients found new and blazing stars of inspiration in the 
cloud-filled night of affliction and loneliness. In my visits with 
them, I shared a Christian faith, a confidence in life at its best, a 
spiritual substance of things hoped for and the evidence of things 
unseen. 

I delivered approximately ten messages in prayer services, and 
made more than 86 visits and traveled approximately 6,220 miles. 

In the service which I have given to the patients, I have tried to 
give my best. 

I thank the Baptist State Convention for the opportunity to serve 
in this capacity. 

b. SAMARCAND INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL FOR GIRLS 
Ernest Poston, Chaplain 

The work at Samarcand affords a wonderful opportunity to wit- 
ness for Christ to approximately 200 girls who need guidance and 
help. A ministry of preaching and counseling is offered in the 
Home. Often some of the families of the girls visit and attend the 
services. 

When the girls leave the Home, a follow-up service through cor- 
respondence is rendered, especially to those who have been baptized. 
In this way we seek to relate them to a home church. 

7. Department of Interracial Cooperation 

W. R. Grigg, Secretary 

All members of the staff of this department co-operating in this 
area of Christian endeavor are grateful to our Conventions of 
churches and their auxiliaries for their various means of support 
which makes this privilege possible. Opportunities for service for 



118 Baptist State Convention 

all who serve through the department have far surpassed their 
ability to meet them. Each day brings new encouragement to work 
more diligently toward the accomplishment of the aim of "creating 
better understanding between all people and growing more and 
better Baptist churches." 

One change has been made in staff personnel during the year. 
Reverend A. Walter Williams, Mission Center Director in Charlotte, 
resigned to accept a pastorate in that city. Due to a change in means 
of co-operation there, it has not been necessary to replace him with 
another worker. 

Beginning January 1, 1961, all responsibility for the staff of this 
department will be that of the Division of Missions due to the change 
in method of co-operation of the Home Mission Board with the State 
Convention. In the new arrangement all staff members become em- 
ployees of the General Board of the Convention of North Carolina. 
Financial obligation will be borne jointly with the State Conven- 
tion paying 66 per cent and the Home Mission Board 34 per cent 
of the total budget. Staff personnel now totals five people. 

Gratitude is hereby expressed to Dr. O. L. SherrilL Executive 
Secretary, and all associated with him in the work of the General 
Baptist State Convention, for their generous co-operation through- 
out the year. Dr. Ellen Alston, Executive Secretary of the Woman's 
Home and Foreign Mission Convention and Dr. William R. Strassner, 
president of Shaw University, are appreciated highly for their co- 
operative Christian spirit. They, in turn, express their appreciation 
for the privilege of working in unity with us. 

The following statistical report indicates some of the work ac- 
complished through the department during the year ending Septem- 
ber 30, 1960: 

Number of Institutes — 38 — Enrolment 4870 
Number of Shaw Extension Centers — 9 — Enrolment — 172 
Number of Sermons and Addresses — 480 
Number of Vacation Bible Schools — 38 — Enrolment — 5381 
Number of Professions of Faith — 391 
Number of Additions to Churches — 168 
Number of Ministers reached for Training — 284 
Number of Students in Dr. Delaney's Classes (Shaw University) 
—207 

The personal report of the department secretary, which is partially 
included in the statistics listed above, reveals that he has visited 
eighty-eight (88) churches, attended nineteen (19) statewide meet- 
ings, met forty-four (44) associational meetings, delivered 205 ser- 
mons and addresses, distributed no less than 10,000 tracts, and con- 
ducted nine (9) Institutes within North Carolina. Many other en- 
gagements outside the state have been kept. 

The department also participated in the annual Interracial Pas- 
tors' and Laymen's Institute in Winston-Salem; the School of Chris- 
tian Study and fellowship at Mars Hill College, which was inter- 
racial; the Interracial Retreat at Mars Hill College; the woman's 
Missionary Union's Interracial Institutes; the Statewide Evangelistic 



of North Carolina 119 

Conferences; and Associational Clinics on evangelism throughout 
the state. 

The greater needs of the department now include an associate to 
the secretary; a committee on interracial co-operation in each local 
church and district association; creative contacts interracially which 
will contribute to individual and collective understanding and fol- 
lowing the principles of Christ in all human relationships. 

At all times it is hoped that all Baptists and all other Christians 
will continue to search for, discover, and follow all possible means 
of co-operating to the benefit of all mankind to the glory of God. 

8. Work with the Deaf 

Jerry F. Potter, Missionary 

Two significant advances mark the progress of the work among 
the deaf of North Carolina in 1960. Each is an indication of the 
tremendous interest that North Carolina Baptists have in the souls 
of the deaf. 

The first great step forward came in January when an airplane was 
purchased for use in this department. It has already been used to 
speed your missionary to funerals, weddings, and many church-relat- 
ed events where deaf people were involved. It has been used to trans- 
port Convention personnel in a couple of cases where airline 
schedules could not meet the need. It has been used to attend Schools 
of Missions, to travel to sign language classes and staff meetings. It 
was also used in the summer camp to take children sight-seeing over 
the camp area. The amount of travel in the airplane thus far this 
year would have amounted to approximately 20,000 miles by car 
and represents a savings of approximately 300 hours of time. 
Weather has prevented us flying on only about four or five trips 
during this year. However, we have never missed any meeting due 
to weather, with the exception of one meeting in February when 
snow made almost all travel impossible. 

The second significant advance during this year was made possible 
by a gift from the Woman's Missionary Union. With their help we 
were able to secure a summer assistant. This help made us aware 
more fully of the need for an associate in this department. Begin- 
ning in 1961, an agreement with Home Mission Board will allow 
us to secure a student missionary who will attend seminary at South- 
eastern on a part-time basis and give all the time possible to this 
work. This will provide a greatly enlarged ministry to our deaf 
people. He will also teach sign language to interested students in 
the Seminary, enabling them to converse with any deaf people 
living in their church fields in the future. Such a class would 
undoubtedly result in some students entering the work with the 
deaf full time. 

Our summer camp was small in number; but out of the 25 deaf 
young people who attended, ten accepted Christ as their Savior; 
and three others came for counseling at the close of our evening 
evangelistic services. 

The Southern Baptist Conference for the Deaf and Deaf Workers 



120 Baptist State Convention 

was held during Home Missions Week at Ridgecrest this summer. 
The approximately 100 deaf who attended were an inspiration to 
the hundreds of hearing people in the Home Mission Board con- 
ferences. Your missionary taught a sign language class for hearing 
people each afternoon, attended by 50-70 people from all over the 
Southern Baptist Convention. 

One new class for deaf people was started at Mineral Springs 
Baptist Church in Jonesville. Plans were made for another class to 
be established in Shelby at the Eastside Baptist Church, and a 
group of hearing members have begun learning sign language. 

In addition to our regular services for the deaf in churches and 
the deaf schools, as well as some weddings and funerals, your mis- 
sionary has spoken in 42 hearing churches, three civic clubs, one 
youth rally, one day camp and one associational meeting. 

9. Department of Church Development 

Ernest C. Upchurch, Secretary 

The Department Secretary is grateful to God for His continued 
blessings upon our labors and to Dr. Douglas M. Branch, Dr. E. L. 
Spivey and fellow Department Secretaries for their unusual co- 
operation during the year. I am grateful to the churches for their 
increasing interest in our work. We regret that it has been impos- 
sible to assist every request this year. We are still in the process of 
training more people to take surveys and do other related work. 
Perhaps an adequate group of trained helpers will be available in 
a few years. We look forward also to the early addition of a staff 
associate, badly needed now. 

Church Development is not a different program but simply a means 
of vitalized efficiency of the one we are supposed to have already in 
our churches. Our over-all aim is that of CHURCH PROGRESS in 
all phases of its work. It is clear that the exacting demands and 
changing conditions of our complex culture call for continual study, 
intelligent action, and redemptive concern on the part of all of our 
churches. Therefore, the Church Development Department seeks to 
lend a helping hand through the following ministries: 

1. Research and Diagnosis of new and under-developed churches. 

2. Counsel in matters pertaining to church administration and de- 
velopment. 

3. Conducting church-community surveys and special studies. 

4. Promotion of Church Achievement ministry. 

5. Developing manuals and other aids for training persons to 
take surveys and do other related work. 

6. Assisting the Divisional Director of Missions in the promotion 
of all co-operative mission endeavors. 

The activities of the Department Secretary for the past year: 

Major Events: 

1. Conducted three Simultaneous Survey Programs. 

2. Assisted in two Schools of Missions. 

3. Conducted four Church Development Conferences, 



of North Carolina 121 

4. Participated in a State-wide tour with Dr. C. C. Warren, Dr. 
Douglas M. Branch and Dr. E. L. Spivey in behalf of the 30,000 
Movement in North Carolina. 

5. Traveled approximately 10,000 miles with Dr. E. L. Spivey 
on a tour of the Home Mission Board work on the West Coast. 

6. Co-operated with the North Carolina Council of Churches in 
promoting a Rural Church Convocation at N. C. State College in 
Raleigh. 

7. Participated in a survey of the Gold Coast area of Florida, 
sponsored by the Home Mission Board. 

Regular Events: 

1. Represented the Convention and Church Development Depart- 
ment in 40 Associations. 

2. Spoke to 8 Pastor's Conferences. 

3. Visited and counseled 134 churches. 

4. Attended 4 Associational Meetings. 

5. Conducted 64 group conferences. 

6. Conducted 552 individual conferences. 

7. Delivered 144 sermons and addresses. 

8. Participated in 2 Home Mission Board and 5 State Meetings. 

9. Conducted 41 Church-Community Survey programs. 

The activities of the Department reveal a most successful year. 
However, the requests for 1961 already far exceed those of 1960. 
Let us pray that God will continue to use this ministry for His 
glory. To God we give thanks for the high privilege of serving with 
North Carolina Baptists in His work. We dedicate anew the minis- 
tries of this Department in assisting pastors and church leaders to 
develop their churches into maximum usefulness for the glory of 
God. 

10. Fruitland Baptist Bible Institute 

Fruitland Baptist Bible Institute began her 14th year of opera- 
tion on October 3, 1960, thus continuing her ministry of training 
and teaching for so many Baptist pastors who, for various reasons, 
could not otherwise continue their education. 

Fritz D. Hemphill was inducted as Director of the school in 
appropriate ceremonies at the convocation service on the opening 
day. Many improvements have been made in plant and equipment, 
including a home for the director located on the campus. The 
faculty this year consists of John H. Bowden, Robert P. Hamby, 
Fritz D. Hemphill, J. L. Jenkins, B. E. Morris and John F. Rymer. 
Mrs. C. P. Abernethy serves as librarian. A number of volumes 
have been added to our library this year and our students are 
taking advantage of the opportunity to continue their search for 
truth. 

To date we have enrolled 140 students from North Carolina and 
the surrounding states. The majority of our students are already 
pastoring and welcome the opportunity to continue their education 
at the same time. A number of the students are here because our 
Convention has established, and set aside, designated funds to pro- 



122 Baptist State Convention 

vide working scholarships for worthy students. Several Associa 
tions and churches have also established scholarships for men who 
are in need of financial assistance. 

The Committee of the General Board has held regular meetings 
during the year and reviewed the work being done here. We are 
grateful for their full co-operation, support and helpful suggestions. 

There is on the campus here at Fruitland a spirit that defies 
description. It is almost like being in an old-fashion revival about 
all the time. There is a spirit of love, co-operation and under- 
standing that blesses all of us here. 

We are hopeful that the physical plant can be expanded to pro- 
vide for much-needed offices, conference room, book store, con- 
cession, and reading room, thus giving the rooms now used for 
this purpose in the Sullinger Building for dormitory space. This 
year we have already used all available space and have several 
staying in our guest rooms. We plan to increase the length of the 
school year to 24 weeks, beginning next year. 

We covet your prayers that God may continue to use this school 
to His eternal glory, that the good work carried on here so faith- 
fully and diligently by Dr. J. C. Canipe and others may continue 
to prosper and bless the Kingdom of God with trained Christian 
pastors who lead the Baptist churches in this and surrounding 
states. 

Fritz D. Hemphill 

11. Seminary Extension Centers, Region 10 

J. Alton Morris, Associate in Missions 

On July 26th this year the State Baptist Convention, the Home 
Mission Board, and the Seminary Extension Department opened 
a pilot missions project in Western North Carolina. The project 
called for employing one person to open up and supervise at least 
four teaching centers. 

In three months seven centers have been opened, namely: Cheoah 
Center, Cheoah Association, meeting in Robbinsville Baptist Church, 
with an enrollment of 38; Cherokee Center, Cherokee Indian 
Baptist Association, meeting in the Cherokee Indian Baptist Church, 
with an enrollment of 32; Macon Center, Macon Association, meet- 
ing in Franklin First Baptist Church, with an enrollment of 43; 
Murphy Center, Western North Carolina and West Liberty As- 
sociations, meeting in the First Baptist Church, Murphy, with an 
enrollment of 43; Tennessee River Center, Tennessee River As- 
sociation, meeting in First Baptist Church, Bryson City, with an 
enrollment of 30; Texana Baptist Center, Negro National Baptist 
Convention, Inc., meeting at Mt. Zion Baptist Church, Murphy, 
N. C, with an enrollment of 25; Tuckaseigee Center, Tuckaseigee 
Association, meeting in Scott's Creek Baptist Church, Sylva, N. C, 
with an enrollment of 24; total enrollment of all centers 235. There 
are 235 churches in these seven associations. The total of 71 pas- 
tors are enrolled in the above centers; 68 laymen and 96 laywomen. 

The following subjects are being taught: Old Testament 111, 



of North Carolina 123 

New Testament 112 and 162, Preaching 113, Evangelism 123, Rural 
Church 143, and Church History 134. 

In two centers one subject is taught for two hours. In five cen- 
ters two courses are taught for an hour each. In one center three 
courses are taught, one the first hour and the option of one of two 
courses the second hour. 

The Macon Center meets on Monday nights, Cheoah and Ten- 
nessee River on Tuesday nights, Texana (Negro) on Wednesday 
nights, Cherokee, Tuckaseigee and Murphy on Thursday nights. 
The centers will meet for 9 nights before Christmas and 9 after, 
making a total of 18 weeks for completion of any one course. 

Effort is being made to open up "Learning to Read" classes in 
each center. Teachers have been trained and three classes are now 
in operation, namely: Texana, Cherokee, and Tuckaseigee. These 
three centers have enrolled five adults. Some of the centers are 
teaching classes in the homes and by television. 

In addition to securing 18 teachers for the above centers and 
setting up the framework and opening up the centers, your asso- 
ciate in missions has been busy promoting the full work of our 
denomination. He has visited 42 different churches where he has 
preached, taught Sunday School classes, and discussed the Seminary 
centers. Seven annual associational meetings have been attended 
with reports and messages delivered at each association. More 
than a hundred persons have been contacted personally, and 1,500 
to 2,000 tracts distributed. 

Great enthusiasm is being manifested in all centers. This pilot 
project, if it succeeds, is to be used in other places in the Southern 
Baptist Convention. It is the first project like it in the Convention. 
Deep appreciation is felt for the vision of our executive secretary 
and many others who have in faith launched out on this new ven- 
ture. We earnestly covet the prayers of all North Carolina Baptists 
that this new work will meet a great need in the region, and that 
response to it will continue to grow. 

C. DIVISION OF EVANGELISM 

Julian S. Hopkins, Director 

The Division of Evangelism has a two-fold task. First, to keep 
before the Baptists of North Carolina the New Testament objective 
in evangelism and "to work closely with the General Secretary 
in the effort to place Evangelism in the forefront of the total Con- 
vention program." Second, to work with all the leadership in the 
Convention, the district associations and the churches in sharing 
available information as to the best ways and means known for 
reaching people for Christ and for motivating the members of the 
churches for the task of world redemption. Some of the efforts 
made during the year to accomplish these purposes are as follows: 

The annual State-wide Evangelistic Conference was held in Char- 
lotte, February 1-3, 1960, with an all-time high registered attend- 
ance of 1,704. The program for this meeting was planned in the 



124 Baptist State Convention 

hope it would help to instruct and motivate the people for evangel- 
ism in the churches. 

Two Leadership Clinics were conducted — one in the western and 
one in the eastern part of the state. Most of the associational chair- 
men of evangelism and missionaries were present for one of these 
clinics. The purpose of such clinics is to share information con- 
cerning the best programs and approaches in evangelism for the 
associations. 

Fifty-two Evangelistic Clinics were conducted in associations 
during the year. The objective aimed at in associational clinics 
is to instruct and inspirit the leadership of the churches in the 
work of revivals and perennial evangelism with special emphasis 
on Baptist Jubilee Revivals. 

Sixteen Simultaneous Evangelistic Crusades were conducted on 
associational-wide basis throughout the state and the Director of 
Evangelism served as crusade director in three of them. This rec- 
ord in unified efforts in evangelism on associational-wide basis is 
far under the state record of 1959 when we joined in the continent- 
wide Simultaneous Evangelistic Crusade and had seventy-five as- 
sociations in unified efforts. Our record in baptisms for 1960, as 
reflected in reports received through September of this year, will 
likely be twenty to twenty-five per cent under the all-time high 
record made in 1959. Records over the past several years show 
that the number of baptisms goes up or down in proportion to the 
number of effective unified efforts made in evangelism in the as- 
sociations throughout the state during the year. 

Projected Plans 

Plans are being made for the best possible effort to be made in 
the clinics in 1961 to help the leadership in all associations and 
churches to adopt and carry through an effective Baptist. Jubilee 
Revival each year through 1964. This is a necessity if the lost 
people in North Carolina for whom Baptists have a special responsi- 
bility are to be won to Christ and if the churches experience the 
spiritual revivals that are needed so much NOW. 

To bring the North Carolina goals in baptisms in line with the 
adjusted south wide goals and to bring them within the scope of 
reasonable attainment our goals have been adjusted and now are 

SBC N. C. 

1961 476,000 40.000 

1962 500.000 42,100 

1963 530.000 44,600 

1964 600.000 52,200 

Special efforts will be made in all the work of the Division of 
Evangelism in 1961 to promote perennial evangelism in the churches 
with a strong" emphasis on helping every Christian to become a 
faithful witness for Christ. It is hoped that this effort may be 
used of the Holy Spirit to permeate every church and the total life 
of the Convention and continue on and on. 



of North Carolina 125 

D. DIVISION OF CHURCH PROGRAMS 

1. Sunday School Department 

Herman Ihley, Secretary 

Teaching and training in the local church has been the main 
emphasis of the 3,340 Sunday schools in 1959-60. Ten regional 
Bible teaching clinics have reached more than 6,000 teachers and 
officers. 

Effective Bible teaching will contribute immeasurably to the 
development of Christian discipleship. Trained workers will eagerly 
participate in the endless but rewarding task of reaching, teaching, 
winning and developing people. 

These are the most strategic days our Sunday schools have ever 
faced. We are living in a generation of guided missiles and un- 
guided men. Atheistic communism, ecclesiastical domination, 
materialistic ideologies, the unchecked traffic in narcotics, alcoholic 
beverages, and gambling, the alarming increase in crime — all are 
arrayed in battle dress against the forces of righteousness. These 
must be met with a knowledge and use of the Bible. God's Word 
is more powerful than all the legions of evil. 

The clarion call comes with its ceaseless challenge to the some 
75,000 officers and teachers to arm ourselves in the power of the 
Holy Spirit as we dedicate our all to the reaching of the unreached, 
the teaching of the untaught, the winning of the lost, and the de- 
veloping of the undeveloped. J. Edgar Hoover says of the Sunday 
school: 

"The Sunday school is a citadel of real spiritual influences. . . . 
The Sunday school teaches the power of prayer and the need to 
make God an intrinsic part of our daily lives. It stands as a strong 
bulwark against the angry waves of evil presently sweeping across 
our nation." 

Personnel 

The staff consists of the following: the secretary; three associates: 
Mrs. Myra S. Motley, Jack R. Bagwell, and Miss Hilda Mayo; two 
office secretaries: Mrs. Wilma Auman and Mrs. John Ogle; and the 
following approved workers: Miss May Bomar, Mrs. O. J. Hagler, 
Mrs. C. R. Hinton, Mrs. E. W. Holmes, Mrs. Herman Ihley, Mrs. 
B. J. Mclver, Mrs. L. L. Morgan, Mrs. E. L. Spivey and Mrs. Lester 
White. 

Mr. D. P. Brooks, for 12 years an associate in charge of training 
and enlargement, became associated with the Sunday School De- 
partment of the Sunday School Board in July as editor of the 
lesson courses for Young People. It is hoped that a replacement 
for his position will be secured in the near future. 

Program 

Advance has been realized in all areas of our work. The Church 
Study Course for Teaching and Training is increasingly catching 
the interest of the workers. All associations reported some form 



126 Baptist State Convention 

of training. However, only 1,697 churches (51%) of 3,336 made 
application for awards. All are vitally concerned about the 1,639 
churches which had no training whatsoever. 

The number of standard Sunday schools reached 86, an increase 
of five over the preceding year. Double Shoals and New Bethel 
churches in the Kings Mountain Association reached the Advanced 
Standard for the third year in succession. The Kings Mountain 
Association achieved Standard recognition for the fourth consecu- 
tive year. 

Approximately 100 leaders attended the nation-wide Sunday 
School Convention in Fort Worth, Texas in March. A bus was 
chartered for this trip to the largest gathering of Sunday school 
workers ever held. 

Sunday School Week at Caswell, week-end conferences at Camp 
Truett, (our first), and two weeks at Ridgecrest, enrolled approxi- 
mately 1,000 leaders. 

The Vacation Bible Schools enrolled more than 283,000 pupils 
and faculty. Reports this year indicate increased offerings for the 
Cooperative Program. More than 6,500 conversion decisions were 
made in these schools. The department was able to secure a tent 
to work in the trailer parks near Fort Bragg this last summer. 
Seven schools were conducted in which 444 children were enrolled. 
Reports show that 27 of these accepted Jesus Christ as their per- 
sonal saviour. Three mission Sunday schools have been organized 
as a result of this program. 

The State Sunday School Convention held in Raleigh September 
12-14 was one of the highlights of the year. Dr. Ernest Ligon and Dr. 
Wayne Dehoney were the featured speakers. Eight leaders from the 
Sunday School Board took part in the various conferences. 

The associational pastor-led Sunday school enlargement cam- 
paign has met with enthusiastic response. Dr. J. Edgar Williamson, 
for many years the secretary of the Sunday schools in Arkansas, 
directed campaigns in the Raleigh and South Yadkin associations. 
Mr. Alvis Strickland, secretary of associational promotion from 
the Sunday School Department in Nashville, Tennessee, directed 
a similar campaign in the New South River Association. 

The regional superintendents have assisted in the promotion of 
all phases of the program. Their dedicated efforts have strength- 
ened the work in many associations. 

Statistics do not always tell the complete story. They are indica- 
tive of interest and participation. The combined projects of the 
department reached more than 20,000 officers and teachers during 
this last year. The ministry of helpful leaflets and pamphlets is 
becoming vastly enlarged. 

PLANS FOR 1960-61 

Growth: An enrolment of 800,000 by October 1, 1961. 
Training: Training in all 78 associations. 






of North Carolina 127 

Training projects in 2,500 churches. 

Training awards: Category 2 25,000 (Bible books) 

Category 17 35,000 (Sunday School) 



60,000 

Standards: Standard associations - 5, 

Standard Sunday Schools 100 

Standard Units _ 1,000 

Vacation Bible Schools Associational clinics 78 

Schools in churches and missions 3,000 

Enlargement: Associational Pastor-Led Campaigns 10 

Associational Director-Led Campaigns - 3 

Churches Observing Preparation Week - 300 

Kindergartens: Church Kindergartens... 50 

a. VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL WORK 
Mrs. Myra S. Motley, Director 

Growth in Vacation Bible School work in North Carolina is 
encouraging. We are showing an increase in the number of schools 
held, and we feel confident that when all of the associations report, 
we will have reached our goal of 2,950 schools. So far, our reports 
total 2,456. 

For the first year our Sunday School Department has acknowl- 
edged receipt of every report with a "Certificate of Recognition." 
For the schools with Preparation Day, ten days, or Standard rating, 
we have added appropriate seals on the certificate. Our record 
shows 107 Standard schools with 290 additional schools having ten 
days. 

Our state clinic at Fruitland was held February 3-5 with 49 as- 
sociations represented by selected leaders. These leaders in turn 
joined our Sunday School Department staff in conducting 72 as- 
sociational clinics. In these clinics 1,614 churches were represented 
by 8,884 leaders. Dr. Charles V Treadway of Nashville, Tennessee, 
directed the state clinic along with the Sunday School Department 
staff. Other conference leaders included Miss Betty Ransom, Vir- 
ginia; Mrs. Findley B. Edge, Kentucky; Mrs. C. A. Maddry, Virginia; 
Miss Shirley Robertson, Virginia; Mr. Boyd Horton, Waynesville; 
Mr. J. O. Stroud, Raleigh; and Mr. Ray Childers, Brevard. 

The Sunday School Department worked in co-operation with 
twenty-one associations in furnishing 23 summer student workers. 
These workers were trained at Gardner- Webb College for three 
days and given necessary supplies. They worked in 161 schools, 
enrolled 7,620 boys and girls and reported 166 conversions. 

For the first time we joined the New South River Association in 
furnishing a worker for mission Vacation Bible Schools in trailer 
camps around Fort Bragg and Pope Air Base. It is our desire to 
enlarge this ministry in the future. 

The State Clinic for 1961 is scheduled for February 1, 2 and 3. 



128 Baptist State Convention 

b. ASSOCIATIONAL PROMOTION 
Jack R. Bagwell, Director 

The Sunday School Department is increasingly directing its pro- 
motional activities through the associations. This year the depart- 
ment has magnified the importance and responsibility of the 
associational officers in the following ways: 

1. For the first time, two conferences were held daily for associa- 
tional leadership at the N. C. Assembly during Sunday School Week. 

2. For the first time, a banquet was held during the Sunday 
School Convention for associational officers. 

3. For the first time, four conferences were held for associational 
workers during the state-wide Sunday School Convention. 

4. Wide use was made of posters depicting associational work 
at state and regional meetings. 

5. Associational Sunday School workers were recognized and 
commended at all meetings. 

6. A state briefing meeting was held for regional superintendents 
on August 24. 

7. Training-planning clinics were held in 56 associations. 

8. Guidance was given to associational officers for a six months 
check-up meeting in March. 

9. Workbooks were furnished missionaries and associational 
superintendents. 

10. Books, Helping Churches Through Associational Sunday 
School Work, were presented to superintendents and missionaries. 

The regional superintendents continue to promote the work in 
the ten regions of the state. The Rev. George H. Cooke of Concord 
and the Rev. Gerald K. Riggs of Boomer have been added to the 
staff during the year. Others serving at the present are: R. W. 
Abrams, Sylva; Harold Killian, Brevard; Billy Rivers, Lenoir; 
Richard' D. Smith, Union Mills; Neil Armstrong, High Point; Paul 
Kesterson, Swepsonville; U. A. McManus, Rocky Mount and John 
Privott, Enfield. 

Results Since Inaugurating Regional Superintendent Plan 

1955-56 1956-57 1957-58 1958-59 

Basic Officers Enlisted.- 397 577 733 764 

Percentage Efficiency 38 50 69 70 

Training-Planning Clinics 44 54 56 

Churches Earning Training 

Awards 1,002 1,192 1,355 1,420 

Enrolment Gain 18,745 18,935 19,276 19,676 

Correlation Planned for Next Year 

The Sunday School Department will join hands with the Train- 
ing Union, Church Music and Brotherhood departments for the 
Training-Planning clinics next year. A state briefing meeting will 
be held on August 25. The clinics will be held in the associations 
during the week of September 4-9. 



of North Carolina 129 

c. ELEMENTARY WORK 
Hilda Mayo, Director 

The constant inquiries coming to our office from pastors and 
Sunday school superintendents and an increased attendance of 
workers at conferences on children's work are indications that 
interest in the elementary work of our churches is growing steadily. 
With new procedures in the Primary age and new study course 
books for Nursery and Beginner workers there has come a fresh 
approach to dealing with the child at church. 

At the state Sunday School Convention in September a special 
dinner meeting was held for elementary workers. The attendance 
was good and the response to ideas projected by Dr. Ernest Ligon, 
Professor of Psychology at Union College, Schenectady, New York, 
was gratifying. Speaking at other times during the convention, 
Dr. Ligon, who directs the Character Research Project of Union 
College, gave special emphasis to childlife. 

Plans for associational and group workshops for children's work- 
ers in 1961 are being made, and special assistance is planned for 
associational superintendents of the elementary groups in Sunday 
school. 

2. Training Union Department 

James P. Morgan, Secretary 

Our people believe that Sunday evenings can be saved for Christ. 
This belief is evidenced by the ever-increasing numbers of churches 
with Training Unions and the numbers of people enrolled. In 1951 
we began our second half-century of Training Union work in North 
Carolina. These ten years have seen the enrolment increase from 
108,000 to about 200,000 this year, we anticipate, and the number 
of churches with Training Unions from just over 1,300 to about 
2,100. For these gains we are grateful to God and the host of 
pastors and people who believe that every church needs an intel- 
ligent and trained membership and that every member needs train- 
ing. To these we express deep gratitude. The future is even more 
promising and we pledge the best efforts of our staff to that end. 

Personnel 

The field staff of the department consists of the Secretary and 
two Associates, Miss Katy Ruth Grayson and Miss Doris Morgan. 
We regretfully announce the resignation, effective November 5, 1960, 
of Rev. William H. Spradlin, Jr., Associate for the past five years, 
who has accepted the call to the Hawthorne Road Baptist Church 
in Winston-Salem. We owe him a debt of gratitude for his match- 
less service and meaningful achievements during these five years. 
We rejoice with him in the wonderful opportunity which lies ahead 
in this fine church. 

Miss Grayson, the latest addition to our staff, came to us on June 
1 from the Wieuca Road Baptist Church of Atlanta. Prior to going 
there she had served in several North Carolina churches as Educa- 



130 Baptist State Convention 

tional and Youth Director, going to Atlanta from Ardmore in 
Winston-Salem. She is a native of Forest City. Her major responsi- 
bility will be in the area of Junior and Intermediate work. 

Office personnel consists of two secretaries: Mrs. Anne Warren 
and Mrs. Sally Jones. 

Approved Workers are: Mrs. E. F. Baker, Black Mountain, Mrs. 
Smoot Baker, Lancaster, S. C, Mrs. J. R. Everett, Rocky Mount, 
Mrs. James P. Morgan, Raleigh, Mrs. Walter Nash, Signal Mountain, 
Tenn., Mrs. Sam O'Neal, Thomasville, and Mrs. Rob Smith of Stone- 
ville. 

1960 Activities 

During 1960 our staff planned and promoted, or otherwise assisted, 
the following major activities: 

Ten Regional Convention Planning Meetings 

Ten Regional Conventions 

Four weeks of state Training Union Assemblies 

Five local church enlargement campaigns 

One Associational Enlargement Revival 

Nine Associational Leadership Training Schools 

Four Associational Officers' Planning Meetings 

Three Vocational Guidance Conferences 

One Associational Pastor-Led Enlargement Campaign 

One State-wide Clinic and Workshop 

In addition, our department jointly assisted the Sunday School 
and Music Department, together with the Educational and Music 
Directors Association and Southeastern Seminary, in planning and 
promoting the Religious Education and Music Workshop in Febru- 
ary 1960. This meeing was held at Southeastern Seminary. 

Our staff gave a total of four weeks to Training Union Assemblies 
at Ridgecrest and four of our Approved Workers were also on 
faculties during these weeks. 

Staff members also assisted in Schools of Missions and other 
projects in North Carolina and other states. 

There were, as always, the usual number of interviews, consulta- 
tions, conferences, and one-night clinics and other group meetings. 
In short, it has been a very busy and very happy year! 

Retrospect 

1960 was a good year! 

Training Union projects in which our staff members participated 
enrolled some 13,000 individuals in some type of training effort. 
Many hundreds of others were touched in some way through Train- 
ing Union projects such as the tournaments and special efforts like 
Youth Week, Baptist Youth Night, and "M" Night. The Junior 
Memory Work Tournament alone had 668 participants in four state 
tournaments. The largest number of four-year winners yet re- 
corded was this year with 45 four-year awards presented. 

As has been true for the past several years, the largest enrolment 
in scheduled projects was in the four weeks of assemblies at Fruit- 
land and at the North Carolina Baptist Assembly. 2,475 people 



of North Carolina 131 

from 205 churches in 59 associations were enrolled in classes with 
many others attending one or more sessions without enrolling in 
classes. 

The ten Regional Conventions enrolled 2,951 people from 75 
associations. 

Baptist Youth Night enrolled 4,347 young people from 404 
churches in 32 associations. 

"M" Night, 1959, was observed by 70 associations with 36,498 
people present from 1,731 churches. Pastors attending totaled 1,313. 

Because of the change-over to the Church Study Course for 
Teaching and Training no figures are available for Training Union 
Awards except on Category 18. Through September 30, 4,233 
awards were granted in this category, giving North Carolina a 
relative rank among the states of fifth place. It is worth repeating 
that in 1959, the last year of the old Training Union Study Course, 
awards reached an all-time high of 65,524. 

Including Baptist Youth Night and "M" Night, meetings spon- 
sored and promoted by this department touched a total of more 
than 60,000 individuals. 

Three significant projects were planned and promoted by the 
department during 1960. The largest of these was the state-wide 
clinic and workshop held in the Gaston Association in February. 
In spite of the extremely cold and bad weather more than 1,800 
people were enrolled in these classes, coming from all over North 
Carolina and several from South Carolina. Including the visiting 
consultants who served in some over 30 churches in the association, 
the faculty was made up of about sixty workers from twelve states. 
The Gaston Association and the Training Union Department of the 
Sunday School Board were joint sponsors of this effort. 

The other two were projects held in the South Roanoke and Dan 
Valley Associations and were unique in that a type of enlargement 
effort was attempted for the first time in the state in Training Union 
work. The effort in the Dan Valley was a Pastor-Led Enlargement 
Campaign in which daily morning classes were held for pastors and 
others taught by the staff of this department with the pastors teach- 
ing the same material to their people in their own churches in 
evening classes. The survey of the Training Union potential and 
the actual enlargement work was also done by each participating 
pastor. 

The other of these two projects, that was carried on in the South 
Roanoke Association, was an adaptation of the Dan Valley project. 
In this case, the teaching was done in a central school by a faculty 
provided by the Training Union Department. 

These projects demonstrated satisfactorily that this type of simul- 
taneous enlargement effort can be used most effectively and will 
be used more and more in the future by the Training Union Depart- 
ment. 

Other efforts included the promotion of Associational Church 
Officers' Clinics and the Vocational Guidance Conferences. No 
figures are available on these meetings at this writing. 



132 Baptist State Convention 

Prospect 

Two new projects will be added in 1961. The first of these is 
the Church Drama Festival to be held in Charlotte, January 26-28, 
and jointly sponsored by North and South Carolina and the Church 
Recreation Department of the Sunday School Board. Indications 
to date are most favorable for a successful and meaningful meeting. 

The second project will be the State- Wide Training Union Youth 
Convention to be held in the First Baptist Church of Hickory on 
April 28-30. The program will include the State Tournaments for 
the Young People's Speakers' Tournament and the Intermediate 
Sword Drill. Outstanding speakers and conference leaders will also 
take part in the message of inspiration and conferences. 

Some changes will also be made in training associational officers 
in 1961. The efforts of this department will be joined with those 
of Sunday School, Music and Brotherhood in several joint meetings 
throughout the state. The Sunday School Board will also assist 
us in these meetings. 

Goals for 1961 

Additional churches with Training Unions 150 

Increase in enrolment 15,000 

Awards on Training Union methods 20,000 

Awards on Church Membership Study Week _ 20,000 

"M" Night Attendance.... - ...45,000 

Churches reporting Youth Week 250 

Baptist Youth Night Attendance. 10,000 

Associations conducting clinics for church officers 60 

3. Department of Student Work 

Harold Cole, Secretary 

The Department of Student Work expresses gratitude to God 
and to the Convention for another year of solid growth and ex- 
pansion. New B.S.U.'s have been organized on some campuses and 
several new features have been added to the overall ministry of 
the Department. 

I. STAFF: Mr. Dwight Fickling, East Carolina College; Miss 
Carolyn Dosher (part time), Wingate College; Mr. William Price 
(interim), Rev. J. O. Cansler, on leave of absence for further 
study, University of North Carolina; Rev. Demauth Blanton, Wake 
Forest College; Mr. Richard L. Muse, Campbell College; Mr. Henry 
Greer, Appalachian State Teachers College; Miss Mary Kiser, 
Woman's College, U.N.C.; Dr. Bernard Cochran (part time), Mere- 
dith College; Miss Frances Nicoll, North Carolina Baptist Hospital; 
Rev. Quentin Perreault (part time), Western Carolina College; 
Rev. Leroy P. Richardson, Jr., North Carolina State College; Dr. 
William C. Smith, Duke University; Dr. Edgar McKnight, Chowan 
College; Rev. John B. Hiott, Gardner- Webb College; Rev. James 
Bardin (part time), Pembroke State College. 

State Office, Raleigh: Rev. Harold Cole, State Secretary; Miss 



of North Carolina 133 

Gloria Blanton, Rev. James Y. Greene, Associates; Miss Marilyn 
; Park, Mrs. Annie Holt, office secretaries. 

II. STATE OFFICERS' COUNCIL: The heart of the student 
\ leadership of the B.S.U. in North Carolina is the State Council. 

This council is composed of the presidents of the local campus 
i organizations. The entire council is divided into the following five 
1 standing committees: Church Relations, Missions, Fall Convention, 

Leadership Training Conference, and Publicity and Publications. 
I At various times during the year these students meet and plan the 
! program of the Baptist Student Union in North Carolina. 

III. PROGRAM: The concerns and activities of the Baptist Stu- 
dent Union are many and varied. A brief description of some of 
the major areas of interest and activity are listed below. 

THE THIRTY-FIRST BAPTIST STUDENT CONVENTION was 
held in the First Baptist Church, Winston-Salem, November 4-6. 
More than a thousand students gathered to study the theme, "Com- 
mitted To His Lordship." Featured speakers were Dr. Dale Moody, 
Southern Baptist Seminary, Louisville, Kentucky; Dr. John Mc- 
Clanahan, First Baptist Church, Hope, Arkansas; Dr. Jack Noff- 
singer, Knollwood Baptist Church, Winston-Salem, North Carolina; 
Mr. Howard Bramlette, Southwide Student Department, Nashville, 
Tennessee. A host of some thirty pastors and educators assisted in 
conference work. The second faculty luncheon was held on the 
Wake Forest College campus and Dr. Warren Ashby of the Woman's 
College, University of North Carolina spoke on "The Presupposi- 
tions of a Christian Teacher." Approximately 100 faculty members 
from all types of colleges were in attendance. 

THE THIRD INTERNATIONAL STUDENT RETREAT was held 
in Williamsburg, Virginia, during the Thanksgiving holidays. About 
150 overseas students, leaders and American students from North 
Carolina, Virginia and the District of Columbia were in attendance. 
Woman's Missionary Union of North Carolina contributed $1,500 in 
assistance to the retreat. 

THE MID-YEAR DIRECTORS MEETING is held annually for 
the purpose of continuing the training of North Carolina Baptist 
Student Directors and projecting plans for the ministry to Baptist 
students in North Carolina. The 1959 meeting was held in Chapel 
Hill, North Carolina, during the last week of January. Featured 
speaker was Dr. Prentiss Pemberton of Colgate Rochester Divinity 
School, Rochester, New York. 

THE LEADERSHIP TRAINING CONFERENCE was held in the 
First Baptist Church, Hickory, April 22-24. Keynote for the con- 
ference was "The Gospel on the Campus." Featured speakers were 
Dr. D. J. Evans, Atlanta, Georgia; Dr. Othell Hand, First Baptist 
Church, Hickory; Mr. Lonnie Kliever, Duke University; Mr. Harry 
Smith, University of North Carolina. Approximately 350 officers 
underwent intensive clinical training in preparation for their leader- 
ship during 1960-61. 



134 Baptist State Convention 

THE B.S.U. CHOIR of North Carolina completed a most success- 
ful year under the capable leadership of Mr. Joel Stegall of Wake 
Forest College. This 40 voice choir sang at the B.S.U. Convention, 
the Leadership Training Conference, in five of our leading churches 
and at Ridgecrest for their tour. 

THE LISTEN PROGRAM of the B.S.U. is in addition to the 
regular missionary education and giving promoted through the 
Y.W.A. and W.M.U. It is a unique program over and above the 
normal study and giving of Baptist students. Last year North Caro- 
lina students gave through this program a total of $2,955. In addi- 
tion to sharing through the World Student Christian Federation, 
special projects of the Foreign Mission Board and Christian Rural 
Overseas Program, Mr. Johnny Clinard of the University of North 
Carolina and Miss Anne Strickland of Duke University served on 
the island of Jamaica, Miss Jean Sutherland served as a nurse in 
Ghana, West Africa. 

A SUMMER SERVICE PROGRAM is promoted annually by the 
Baptist Student Department through which students are encour- 
aged to work during the summer months in their home churches, 
associations, and other phases of the denominational program. Dur- 
ing 1960, more than two thousand students were enlisted to work 
in Vacation Bible Schools throughout the state. Many students 
served on the staff at North Carolina Baptist Assembly, Fruitland, 
Ridgecrest and Glorieta. A large number of students who are mis- 
sion volunteers, served under the Summer Mission Program of 
the Home Mission Board. Youth Evangelism Teams — a new feature 
of service was the sending out of two teams to conduct youth serv- 
ices in 20 churches during the summer. 

STUDENT NIGHT AT CHRISTMAS AND OPERATION-OUT- 
REACH are two of the primary mediums through which the work 
of the B.S.U. is presented to the local churches of the state. Hundreds 
of churches promoted the Student Night at Christmas Program dur- 
ing the last Sunday night of the year. The programs were sent from 
the Nashville office directly to local pastors. Many churches invited 
college students for deputation programs this past year and the 
B.S.U. was greatly enhanced by these contacts. 

PRE-SCHOOL RETREATS for local campus groups are held in 
the fall prior to the opening of the schools for the purpose of de- 
tailed planning for the year's work. The State B.S.U. Secretary and 
the Associates attended twenty of these retreats assisting with the 
planning of local, state and southwide activity. 

MINISTRY IN SCHOOLS OF NURSING: The ninth annual STU- 
DENT NURSES' CONFERENCE was held at North Carolina Bap- 
tist Assembly, Southport, June 16-18, 1960, with seventy-five 
students and instructors from fifteen schools of nursing attending. 
A physician, a former nurse, and a minister developed the theme 
"Who Am I?" 

Nurses' Notes, a promotional and inspirational bulletin, is sent 
occasionally to students and instructors in 29 hospital schools. 



of North Carolina 135 

A two-week TOUR OF NURSING SCHOOLS enabled students 
in twenty schools to hear Miss Aletha Fuller, missionary nurse to 
Nigeria. The Associate in the Department in charge of work with 
nurses counseled with CSU officers and advisers. 

PUBLICATIONS AND PUBLICITY: The Reveille, published by 
the Department and a committee of the State Council, is released 
six times during the collegiate year. It is designed to serve as a 
journal of Christian thought and Baptist life and a promotional 
organ. The December issue is mailed to pastors and state leaders. 

A Manual for Baptist Campus Workers is being developed. A 
tentative release has been made available to employees of the 
Department and the Nashville staff. 

"Your Ministry to Baptist Students," a folder describing the 
campus work in the state, was used so extensively by churches that 
a reprint was necessary. This type informational release is avail- 
able for bulletin inserts and general use. 

Other publicity includes posters and brochures on annual proj- 
ects, regular releases to the Biblical Recorder and the public press, 
and assistance to campus publicity chairmen in their newspaper, 
radio, TV and publication efforts. 

OTHER CONCERNS AND PROJECTS promoted by the B.S.U. 
are Religious Emphasis Weeks, Dedicated Vocations Weeks, Off- 
to-College Day, a Missions Tour of the Campuses, and a B.S.U. 
Work Camp at North Carolina Baptist Assembly, Fort Caswell. 
Thirty students gave seven hundred man-hours of labor in improve- 
ments to the assembly. A period of worship and study was con- 
ducted daily. 

B.S.U. PRESIDENTS' SCHOOL: The first school for B.S.U. Presi- 
dents which was sponsored jointly by Southeastern Baptist Semi- 
nary, Wake Forest, and the Department of Student Work was held 
July 4-29, 1960. Twelve students from four states and ten colleges 
were enrolled. 

IV. IMMEDIATE NEEDS: 

1. Personnel: Associate Student Directors are needed at the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina, Chapel Hill; North Carolina State Col- 
lege, Raleigh; East Carolina College, Greenville; and Appalachian 
State Teachers College, Boone. 

2. Facilities: The first functional student center in North Caro- 
lina was completed in 1960 at Woman's College, UNC, Greensboro. 
New buildings are critically needed for Duke University, N. C. 
State College, East Carolina College, Appalachian State Teachers 
College, Western Carolina and Pembroke. 

3. Finances: To build these facilities and meet the needs of the 
tremendous influx of students during the next decade, it will be 
necessary to allocate through this department sufficient funds for 
the erection of centers and increasing of staff. The Department is 
grateful to be included in the campaign for the advance needs of 
our colleges. It would be well for the convention to study the 
possibility of borrowing funds against income from this campaign 



136 Baptist State Convention 

and anticipated Cooperative receipts so as not to delay the con- 
struction of these centers. 

4. Department of Church Music 

Joseph O. Stroud, Secretary 

The Music Department serves in the Division of Church Pro- 
grams and will begin its sixth year of operation April 1, 1961. The 
Department has sought to utilize the music leadership of the 
churches and colleges of the Convention to plan and promote its 
program of Church Music Education. This has been done with the 
help of twenty Regional Music Directors, selected by the Music 
Secretary. The following is given in outline form to show how the 
Department endeavors to serve through the associations to the 
Churches. 

I. State Church Music Emphases 

A. Promotional 

1. Service to churches of state 

2. Service to associations 

3. Co-operation with other departments of the Convention 

4. Carefully scheduled calendar of events 

5. An organized program of associational hymn sings 

6. Annual carol sing throughout the state — Wednesday 
preceding Christmas 

7. Pamphlet ministry 

8. Choir festivals 

9. Adequate publicity of music program 

10. Music in State Convention 

11. Annual Training-Planning Meetings with associational 
music officers 

12. September — Church Music Month 

B. Educational 

1. Annual state music leadership conferences 
Fruitland— June 12-17, 1961 
Caswell— July 17-22, 1961 

2. Annual music school in each association 

3. City-wide church music schools 

4. Music schools in local churches 

5. Junior music camp — Caswell, July 10-15, 1961 

6. Contact with Baptist colleges 

7. Ridgecrest and Glorieta Church Music Conferences 

8. The Church Musician and Sunday School Board publica- 
tions 

II. Church Music in the Association 

A. Director of Music in each association — elected by the asso- 
ciation 

B. An Association Music Committee — Music Director, Pastor- 
Adviser, Superintendent of Missions, Moderator, Director 
of Instrumental Activities, Director of Training, Director 



of North Carolina 137 

of Congregational Activities, Director of Graded Choir Ac- 
tivities, Director of Publicity and Promotion 
C. Music Education Emphases Within the Association 

1. Annual Associational School of Church Music 

2. Quarterly hymn sings 

3. Annual carol sings 

4. Encouragement of a music program in each church 

5. September — Church Music Month 

6. Regular publicity of program 

7. Co-operating with other associational agencies 

III. Music Education in the Local Church 

A. Music Ministry should be Church-wide — to all agencies, 
age groups, organizations, and programs of worship, edu- 
cation and evangelism 

B. The Church Music Council — should be representative of 
entire church life 

C. Leadership for the program 

1. Minister of Music; part-time director of music 

2. Church organist 

3. Church pianist 

4. Choral directors 

5. Song leaders 

6. Departmental pianists and organists 

D. The Church Music Ministry 

1. Emphasis upon congregational singing 

2. The graded choir program 

3. Regular classes to develop musicianship 

4. Annual School of Church Music 

5. Summer music schools 

6. Private instruction when needed 

7. Regular hymn sings 

8. An annual carol sing 

9. Development of ensembles and individuals 

10. A long-range program of growth 

11. A well integrated schedule of music activities — music 
ministry should be represented in church council and 
all activities scheduled in conference with other church 
leaders 

12. An adequate music budget 

13. The provision of adequate physical facilities 

14. Observation of September Is Church Music Month 

15. Co-operating with state and associational programs 

This has been a good year. We were blessed by the coming of 
Miss Edith Shepherd to the Department as office secretary on July 
1. She is a music graduate with organ major of Wake Forest College 
and is well trained in office work. The blessings of the Lord have 
been upon the work, and progress can be seen on every hand. The 
need for an additional staff associate to work in the field of asso- 
ciational organization and promotion is acute. 



138 Baptist State Convention 

5. Department of Church Architecture 

L. L. Morgan, Secretary 

The Department of Church Architecture is now closing its fifth 
year. We have not been able to answer all the requests for help 
since the work was separated from the Sunday School Department 
in 1956. During these five years, our churches have spent about 
$45 million on their building programs. In co-operation with the 
Department of Church Architecture of the Sunday School Board 
we have assisted on an average of about 900 churches a year. 
Through September of this year (1960), we have assisted 600 
churches. 

We have had Mr. W. A. Harrell and his associates from the De- 
partment of Church Architecture in Nashville for two state meet- 
ings — one at Statesville and one at Raleigh. These were well 
attended by church committees, architects, and interested leaders. 
We are now working on about 100 floor plans for the churches that 
were represented. 

During the Sunday School state, regional, and associational meet- 
ings, we have had opportunity to serve many churches. We have 
also had fine co-operation from the Church Development depart- 
ment in reaching churches which were anxious for help. We extend 
our thanks to Dr. Douglas M. Branch, Mr. W. A. Harrell, Dr. Her- 
man Ihley, Rev. E. C. Upchurch, and to all who have had a part 
in making such a good year possible. 

Church building is at an all-time high this year, and our church 
leaders are more careful with their planning for functional space. 
This is encouraging and is a challenge for all of us to work more 
diligently to guide and help the churches before they build so 
that they may build wisely. 

6. Brotherhood — Royal Ambassadors 

Clyde L. Davis, Sr., Secretary 

New Organization 

On October 1, 1960 the new Brotherhood organization went into 
effect for 1,516 Brotherhoods in North Carolina Baptist churches. 
The new plan was well received by pastors and laymen. It has been 
praised for its simplicity in design, its unanimity with the mission 
of the church, and the clarity in definition of men's responsibility 
to the Brotherhood organization and the church. The new plan has 
made clear the duties and functions of men in the areas of Royal 
Ambassadors, Christian Witnessing, Personal Stewardship, and 
World Missions. 

Training 

The 1960 Baptist Jubilee Advance emphasis on teaching and 
training was followed throughout the year by the Brotherhood De- 
partment. Early in the year a program of teaching was initiated. 
The program provided for special training in the new Brotherhood 
organization. Besides those who received special training, 300 asso- 
ciational officers from 50 associations received training in 10 Re- 






of North Carolina 139 



gional Workshops. Several associations have already conducted 
Associational Workshops for church Brotherhood officers. The most 
gratifying information has been that which we have received from 
numerous churches. Pastors have reported a high level of en- 
thusiasm at the Brotherhood meetings. Men are seeing how the 
Brotherhood fits into the program of the church. A real sense of 
missions is being developed among Brotherhood officers who have 
received training directly or indirectly from the programs spon- 
sored by the Brotherhood Department. This strengthens our con- 
viction that our greatest need was, and still is, more trained men 
to serve Christ in and through the churches. 

Special Meetings 

REGIONAL CONVENTIONS— In the spring the Brotherhood De- 
partment sponsored 10 Regional Brotherhood Conventions. A total 
attendance of 4,000 was recorded. At these meetings the new Brother- 
hood organization was introduced. Choirs from our Baptist colleges 
furnished the special music in all Regions except 2. Various in- 
spirational speakers challenged the men to dedicate their lives to 
Christ for service through the church. 

In 1961 the Regional meetings will feature the Southern Baptist 
Protection Plan for ministers. Taylor Daniels of the Annuity Board 
will be the speaker. Each Region will have an additional inspirational 
message by a speaker to be chosen by the Regional Brotherhood Ad- 
visors. 

STATE CONVENTION— The Annual Brotherhood Convention 
was held in Greensboro on October 3. Attendance was estimated to 
be 1,000 to 1,200. Judging from the response of pastors and laymen, 
it appears that the change of date for the meeting is completely 
acceptable. 

Significant action was taken by this Convention. A resolution 
which pledged support for the establishing of a Royal Ambassador 
Camp in North Carolina and support of the Cooperative Program 
by urging the churches to increase their gifts through the Coopera- 
tive Program by 2 per cent each year was adopted. A copy of this 
Resolution will appear in the General Board's report. 

The Convention adopted the following Bylaws: 

BYLAWS OF NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST BROTHERHOOD 

CONFERENCE 

I NAME 

The name of this organization shall be North Carolina Baptist 
Brotherhood Conference. 

II PURPOSE 

The purpose of the Conference shall be: 

1. Provide information and inspiration to challenge Baptist men to 
faithful service and a closer walk with Christ. 

2. Function as a fellowship of service with the Brotherhood De- 



140 Baptist State Convention 

partment of the Baptist State Convention in the promotion of Royal 
Ambassadors, Christian Witnessing, Personal Stewardship, and 
World Missions. 

Ill MEMBERSHIP 

The Conference shall not keep a register of members. All men 
from Baptist churches which co-operate with the Baptist State 
Convention shall be encouraged to participate in the activities of 
the Conference. 

IV OFFICERS 

Officers of the Conference shall be: 

President, Vice-President, Secretary, Royal Ambassador Lead- 
er, Christian Witness Leader, Personal Stewardship Leader, 
and World Missions Leader. 

1. Election— Officers shall be elected at the annual session of 
the Conference. 

2. Term of Office — Each officer shall serve for one year or until 
his successor is elected. All officers shall be eligible for 
re-election except the president shall not be eligible for re- 
election after serving three full years in sucession. Vacancies 
occurring between sessions of the Conference shall be filled 
by the Planning Committee. 

3. Duties — The duties of the officers shall be: 

a. Confer with the Secretary of the Brotherhood Depart- 
ment, Baptist State Convention of North Carolina, in 
planning the program for the annual session of the Con- 
ference. 

b. Assist in the training of Brotherhood Leadership. 

c. Render services to strengthen church Brotherhoods which 
promote programs and activities that are in keeping with 
policies and programs of the Baptist State Convention 
and the Southern Baptist Convention. 

V ADVISORY COUNCIL 

The Advisory Council shall consist of two pastors, two educa- 
tional directors, and two associational missionaries. They shall be 
elected for a term of three years. Terms of office shall be rotated. 
Two members shall rotate off the council each year and two new 
members shall be elected at the Annual session of the Conference. 
Members of the council shall be ex-officio members of the Planning 
Committee. 

VI COMMITTEES 

1. Planning Committee — All officers of the Conference, the 
Brotherhood Secretary, and Associate Brotherhood Secretaries shall 
be members of the Planning Committee. The Planning Committee 
shall act for the Conference between sessions. 

2. Nominating Committee — The president shall appoint three 
men to nominate the officers of the Convention and the Advisory 
Council during the next session of the Conference. 



of North Carolina 141 

3. Special committees shall be appointed by the president when 
needed. 

VII MEETINGS 

1. The Conference shall meet annually on Monday after the first 
Sunday in October. 

2. The Planning Committee and Advisory Council shall meet as 
often as necessary to perform their duties. The time and place of 
all meetings will be determined by the Planning Committee. 

VIII AMENDMENTS 

These bylaws may be amended by a two-thirds majority vote of 
those attending the annual session of the conference. All suggested 
amendments shall be presented in writing. 

Assemblies and Camps 

World Mission Week at North Carolina Baptist Assembly was 
promoted jointly with Woman's Missionary Union. This week was 
attended by about 750 people, and proved to be a most helpful week. 

Six Royal Ambassador Camps at the assembly- and Fruitland 
Camp were attended by 1,100 boys and leaders, with attendance 
cut by late school closings. 

Congress and Conclaves 

The State Royal Ambassador Congress met with First Baptist 
Church, Charlotte. Attendance was cut by the many schools in 
progress on the Saturday of the Congress, but approximately 900 
of the older Royal Ambassadors and leaders attended. 

Emphasis was placed on Associational Conclaves, and many of 
these meetings were held. Several associations held associational 
Campcraft meetings, at which time they introduced the new Royal 
Ambassador Campcraft program. 

"See College" Days 

In working with several of the Baptist colleges, opportunities 
were provided for approximately 800 of the older Royal Ambas- 
sadors to visit the colleges, at which time they met some of the 
college leaders, toured the campuses, and saw football games free. 
This event is a most helpful experience for the boys. 

Looking at the Future 

October 1, 1961, is the target date for the introduction of the 
9-11-year-old part of the new Royal Ambassador Program. The 
new program will continue to be missionary in its emphasis, but 
will be a departure from the present program. We feel that the 
new program will be a real challenge to the boys and to the men 
who promote it. 

The possibilities of a State Royal Ambassador Camp, making 
use of the 888 acre site, located west of Asheboro, holds much for 



142 Baptist State Convention 

our program. As our program grows we need increased emphasis 
on real camps, and our need is for a camp built for our purposes 
and to meet our needs. 

7. North Carolina Baptist Assembly 

Fred J. Smith, Manager 

The Baptists of North Carolina experienced during the summer 
of 1960 a most successful assembly season, both in the number of 
people attending and in spiritual accomplishments. Some of the 
achievements of your assembly operation during 1960 are reflected 
in the following information. 

Physical Improvements 

1. Entrance: A new entrance enhances the appearance of the 
Baptist Assembly. Two wrought iron gates swing open from the 
gate keeper's house in the middle of the road. The beautifully de- 
signed gates are painted green. They are attached to a circular, 
white block designed formation which is beautified with many 
shrubbery plants. From this circular formation a white fence leads 
along the lines of the property. The white and green colors of the 
entrance give a cool, friendly feeling as one enters the property 
of the Baptist Assembly. 

2. Out-door Worship Center: On top the fort overlooking the 
mouth of the Cape Fear River a spacious and adequate out-door 
worship center has been erected. Behind the choir risers stands a 
wooden cross. Seats for some five hundred face the cross with the 
ocean water in the background. The eyes may scan the majestic 
horizon down to the acres upon acres of freshly mowed green 
Assembly grounds. In the foreground of the out-door worship center 
the water from two re-piped swimming pools gurgles out and in. 

3. Assembly Hotel: The twelve spacious rooms in the Assembly 
Hotel were refurnished with nutmeg bedroom suites consisting of 
double and twin beds, double dressers, and desk. Flexalum plastic 
tapes with matching cords and tassels replaced worn Venetian 
blinds. The yellow, green, and blue tapes are the same color as 
the walls. Bouquets of summer-bright flowers in the fiberglas 
damask draperies bring out the colors of the new bed spreads in 
each room. New boxspring mattresses on each bed make for com- 
fort that one would find at home. 

4. Assembly Store: The fort in the center of the Assembly grounds 
was remodeled for the Drift-In. Two serving counters enable the 
guests to hasten to built-in tables and benches. One may enjoy 
refreshments inside or on the large well-lighted patios on either 
side of the fort. This fort also contains four additional rooms made 
available for supplies and linens. 

Attendance 

A total of 5,735 registered guests participated in the Assembly's 
programs from mid-June to mid-August, 1960. Many hundreds 



of Noeth Carolina 143 

more were on the grounds for a single meal, conference, or service. 
The largest conference week registered was Mission Week with 
1,010. Other large conferences were Training Union and Church 
Music. Many pre-season and post-season groups make use of the 
facilities at the Assembly by the Sea. 

Staff 
Our 1960 summer staff was selected from some 160 applications. 
A total of 85 became a part of the Assembly, many of them having 
been on the staff for several summers. A few members of the adult 
staff, made up principally of teachers, first joined this agency when 
it was located at Fort Fisher near Wilmington as Seaside Assembly. 
A number of fine couples, of which the man is engaged in seminary 
study or other graduate work, have brought fine qualities of serv- 
ice and leadership to the community. For the first time a person 
was on duty at the entrance to control the flow of traffic. 

8. Fruitland Baptist Camp 

A total of 1,843 youth and adults attended the sessions of the 
camping programs for the summer in 1960, beginning June 20 and 
closing August 20. Many hundreds more came in for a day session 
and a meal. The largest camp for the summer was Training Union, 
June 20-25. The Junior Choir Camp scheduled for the first week^ 
June 13-18, was cancelled because of a delay in the closing of the 
public schools. 

The summer staff is made up of college boys and public school 
personnel over the state. A total of 24 members served the guests 
at the camp for the summer season. Douglas Farmer, seminary stu- 
dent and teacher, served as summer director for the third summer. 

Large numbers of men preparing for the Christian ministry study 
at Fruitland for eighteen weeks during the winter months. Many 
planning conferences, youth retreats, and church groups use the 
facilities between the camping season and preaching school. Year- 
round efforts are being made to increase continually the usefulness 
and ministry of the camp. 

At the close of the 1960 summer camping season management of 
the Fruitland Camp and direction of the Fruitland Baptist Bible 
Institute was turned over to the new Bible Institute Director, the 
Rev. Fritz D. Hemphill. It is anticipated that the combining of these 
two responsibilities will be advantageous to the splendid program 
of teaching and training going on at Fruitland. 

Tribute is here paid to the splendid service rendered the Con- 
vention by Mr. Fred Smith, Assembly Manager, in perfecting a 
greatly improved operation at Fruitland. 

E. DIVISION OF STEWARDSHIP PROMOTION AND 
EDITORIAL SERVICES 

Earle L. Bradley, Director 
Ottis J. Hagler, Secretary, Stewardship Promotion 
The Division of Stewardship Promotion and Editorial Services 
has followed the directive of the Baptist State Convention and 



144 Baptist State Convention 

the recommendation of the Committee of Twenty-five in promoting 
the total stewardship program. Special emphasis has been given 
to promoting the Forward Program and the Cooperative Program 
through associational-wide clinics, training sessions, and confer- 
ences in the Forward Program technique in the individual churches 
as follows: 

28 Associational-wide Clinics 

48 Training Sessions 

4 Schools of Missions 

5 Schools for Deacons 

For the first time it has been the responsibility of this Division 
and Department to prepare promotional material for the Coopera- 
tive Program and also for the Special STATE MISSIONS Offer- 
ing in September. We have produced and distributed the following: 

15,000 Cooperative Program Wall Posters. 
300,000 Cooperative Program Bulletin Inserts showing 
the division of the Cooperative Program. 

12,000 Special STATE MISSIONS Wall Posters. 

60,000 Special STATE MISSIONS Leaflets. 
400,000 Special STATE MISSIONS Envelopes. 

A joint-mailing in co-operation with the Stewardship Services 
of the Southern Baptist Convention, which included 16 promotional 
pieces, samples of Forward Program material, explanation of the 
Cooperative Program, etc., was sent to all pastors and heads of 
each agency or institution of the Convention. Thirty-four hundred 
packets containing these 16 pieces were mailed out. 

In addition, 500,000 pieces of promotional material concerning 
church administration, budget, stewardship, Cooperative Program 
and related items have been distributed by mail and personal con- 
tact from our tract room. The importance and demand for this serv- 
ice is growing and we look forward to the time when additional 
funds will be available to establish a Central Tract and Distribution 
Center. 

We have maintained close relationship with the Associational 
Missionaries by personal contact and by furnishing them with a 
quarterly record of gifts to Missions by churches within the asso- 
ciation. Each General Board Member has received a duplicate 
report of Mission giving. 

Effort has been made to contact personally as many pastors of 
churches not giving through the Cooperative Program as possible. 
We regret that lack of time has prevented our contacting all of 
the pastors of the non-participating churches. This work will be 
continued. 

Most of our Sundays have been given to supplying for pastors, 
Homecomings, and special services in the churches. 

For the first six months the Secretary of the Department of 
Stewardship Promotion, O. J. Hagler, had the responsibility for 
promoting and administering North Carolina Retirement Program. 
As of July 1, Reverend R. T. Greene was secured as Director of 
Retirement Program. He will give full-time to this vital phase of our 






of North Carolina 145 

work. We welcome him as a member of our staff and commend him 
to the churches. Guy Cain and Cleve Wilkie, working particularly 
in Northwestern and Western North Carolina, have shared in all of 
our work. L. J. Morriss has been of invaluable assistance in Audio- 
Visual Aids and in production of promotional material. A special 
word of appreciation is extended to Mrs. W. I. Powell, office secre- 
tary, for her fine co-operation and devotion to our common task. 
Without her valuable assistance and efficiency we would be greatly 
handicapped in our work. 

To the General Secretary, Dr. Douglas M. Branch, and our entire 
Convention Staff, the pastors and the churches, we express our pro- 
found gratitude for their splendid co-operation and helpfulness. 

Earle L. Bradley, Director 

Ottis J. Hagler, Secretary Stewardship Promotion 

1. Report of Area Missionary — Guy Cain 

Each year when I stop to look over the paths I have traveled 
and the tracks I have made in twelve months of working among 
Baptist Churches and people I am shocked at the volume of it and 
grateful for the privilege of it. A look at the summary makes one 
wonder how he got to so many places, how he made so many speeches 
and how the people were so gracious as to grant the privilege. It 
makes one aware too, that the Lord has been wonderfully good with 
His helping grace. 

Just a brief summary reveals the following: 

12 Forward Program Clinics 
9 Local Churches for Committee Training 

3 Revival Meetings 

5 Weeks of Teaching Stewardship and Missions, etc. 
2 Schools of Missions 

15 Annual Association Meetings attended 
35 Pulpit Messages 

4 Special Messages on the Forward Program 

1 Message at Ordination of Deacons 

2 Weeks with Pastors and Deacons 
2 Special Missions Studies taught 

6 Pastors Conferences visited and spoken to 

I attended the State Convention, Southern Convention, Evange- 
listic Conference, three General Board Meetings, two Convention 
Staff Meetings, the Association Missionary's Workshop, the SBC 
Executive Committee Meeting, the Home Mission Board Conference 
at Ridgecrest, and a number of special Association Meetings such 
as Sunday School, Brotherhood, Training Union, and Womans Mis- 
sionary Union. In addition to these, there have been uncounted in- 
dividual conferences with Association Missionaries, Moderators, 
Pastors, Deacons, Superintendents, General Board Members, and 
Convention leaders. Then, add to this the meetings with pulpit com- 
mittees. 

For whatever has been accomplished, I am thankful to our 

10 



146 Baptist State Convention 

Heavenly Father, to our Convention leaders, to my fellow laborers in 
the Promotion Department, to the leaders of the Associations, to the 
pastors and people in the churches, and to my good wife for letting 
me come home and rest just a little occasionally. 

Guy Cain 

2. Report of Area Missionary — E. C. Wilkie 

If, as the saying goes "Variety is the spice of life," I'm a real 
"Spicy Baptist," for I've certainly done a variety of things in a multi- 
tude of different places during the last twelve months as I have tried 
to represent you and the Convention's work as Promotional Director 
for Western N. C. I've travelled in excess of 25,000 miles getting 
to all the places (110 different churches), which means a great deal 
of my time, day and night, has been spent fighting mad modern-day 
traffic — and if I didn't drive a Finance-Company-owned Pontiac, 
I'd resign tomorrow! 

Spirit and results cannot be revealed in statistics, of course, but 
it is the only manner in which I can indicate something of my 
stewardship to you as to my general activities. Also, statistics can- 
not express my profound sense of gratitude for the privileges af- 
forded me in these services by the gracious and generous people 
and pastors of our churches and associations. Not one unpleasant 
event mars my memories of the year, and I'm humbled. 

The cold statistics are as follows: 

21 nights spent in study courses 

7 Pastors' Conferences 

8 days spent in a Church Survey Program 
5 Brotherhood addresses or clinics 

15 days spent in Schools of Missions 

10 Radio devotional programs 
1 Funeral conducted 

24 sessions on the Forward Program — Individual churches 
and Associational Clinics 

13 Annual Associational Meetings attended 
1 Associational "M" Night address 

38 Sermons preached in pulpit supply or by invitation of pastor 

13 Weeks spent in Revivals and Stewardship Emphasis meet- 
ings, involving 114 sermons — all long ones. 

Denominational Meetings, such as Conventions, Conferences, 
General Board, and Staff Meetings were attended in the following 
places: Raleigh (5), Fruitland (2), Greensboro, Salisbury, Char- 
lotte, Nashville, Tenn., and Miami, Florida. 

It has been a busy and fruitful year for me, and I trust these 
feeble efforts have in some small measure made for Kingdom prog- 
ress to the Glory of Christ in our great State. 

Respectfully Submitted, 

E. C. Wilkie 



of North Carolina 147 

3. Department of Program Services 

L. J. Morriss, Secretary 

The Department of Program Services is designed to promote the 
total Baptist program through the Associations and local churches. 
It is a Department which is primarily public relations. It is in- 
corporated in the Division of Stewardship Promotion and Editorial 
Service. 

The work of the Department of Program Services may be divided 
as follows: 

I. AUDIO VISUAL AIDS 

A. Film Library Service. 

In order to promote the Baptist program through projected 
visual aids, the Department has over the years built a library for use 
by Associations and local churches, second to none in the Southern 
Baptist Convention. The library includes both 35mm filmstrips and 
16mm sound motion pictures which are distributed to the churches on 
a free rental basis. The library has more than 2,600 films, with the 
churches booking more than 8,000 film titles per year. Each year 
shows a definite increase in bookings. It has been estimated that 
about 60 per cent of all the churches are making use of audio 
visuals in some way in their program. Testimonies from pastors and 
church leaders indicate that the total church offerings have in many 
cases been increased by the use of audio visuals. The department is 
constantly adding new titles to this ever growing library. Catalogues 
are free upon request to any and all church leaders. 

B. Film Production Services. 

Each year the Department produces both 35mm and 16mm films 
for departments, agencies and institutions throughout the Conven- 
tion. The cost to these groups is the amount used in travel, stock, 
and equipment. During the past year, we have produced the 16mm 
sound productions titled THE SCHOOL OF GRAPHIC ARTS of 
Chowan College, HEARTS ROAD TO RECOVERY for the Baptist 
Hospital and a mission film OPEN MINE EYES. Also during the 
year, we have aided the Childrens Homes in 35mm color productions 
as well as Associational Missionaries and other church leaders who 
desired something very special. 

C. Upon request by Associations and Departments of the General 
Board we have participated in various programs through audio visual 
demonstrations, public relations and mission messages. During the 
past year, we assisted in the programs of the North Roanoke, Eastern, 
Tar River, Raleigh, and Flat River Associations. We have partici- 
pated in programs sponsored by Church Planning, Church Develop- 
ment, Sunday School and the Assembly. We have counseled with 
more than 100 churches regarding audio visual equipment, installa- 
tions, and program planning. One of the major areas of service 
rendered by the Department of Program Services is that of counsel- 
ing with planning committees and pastors concerning all sight and 
sound installations to be included in their renovation and building 



148 Baptist State Convention 

programs. About 25 churches were aided in this manner during the 
past year. 

Special recordings are made at the Annual Convention, Con- 
ference on Evangelism, and church music concerts for local churches 
and Association use. Over 100 tapes have been produced during the 
year. 

II. GRAPHIC ARTS 

The second major area of service rended by the Department is 
in the field of Graphic Arts. This area includes the design and pro- 
duction of the non-projected visual aids including posters, folders, 
charts, diagrams, streamers, thematic settings and many other types 
of printed materials produced by the Convention for the local 
churches. More than 100 individual productions have been designed 
during the past year resulting in the printing of more than one and 
one-half million pieces of literature in support of the Baptist 
program. The Department accepted the responsibility of preparing 
and arranging for the educational exhibits at this year's Annual 
Convention. This is a growing area of our work which is demanding 
more and more of our time and attention. 

III. NEWS SERVICE 

The Department of Program Services has the responsibility of 
distributing news concerning the Baptist work to more than 350 
newspapers, radio, and T. V. stations in North Carolina. More than 
30 special articles have been written and used extensively by all the 
news outlets of our state. May we here express our appreciation to 
every news channel for its splendid co-operation in providing 
both time and space for Baptist publications. The Department also 
plans and presents a weekly 30 minute telecast on WRAL, Channel 
5, Raleigh, North Carolina. 

In conclusion, it has been a good year for the Department as 
every phase of our work has grown. Due to this growth, the Depart- 
ment will be moving as of January 1, 1961, into an enlarged space 
in the Baptist building. Our greatest need at this moment is for an 
Associate, highly trained in public relations work, to help us meet 
the ever growing demand made on the Department by the Associa- 
tions and local churches of the Convention. 

We do covet your prayers in support of our every effort to win 
the world to Christ. 

4. Retirement Plans 

R. T. "Tom" Greene, Secretary 

The purpose of this department is the promotion of the Retire- 
ment Plans for the pastor and other church employees and the ad- 
ministering of these plans. Each church which participates in this 
denominational program at an amount equal to 10 per cent of the 
pastor's salary provides for its pastor in the event he is disabled, 
in his retirement and for his widow if he leaves one in death. 

From July 1, 1960 (when I began work in this department) 
through September 30, 1960, I did the following things for you in 
Christ's name: I had 36 group meetings and 188 individual con- 



of North Carolina 149 

ferences on the retirement plans. I preached or taught 84 times and 
drove 9,704 miles. There were 5 added to the churches by baptism 
and 3 by letter in which I preached. I had appointments on 91 of 
the 92 days in this three-month period. There were 54 who came 
into one of the retirement plans during this time. 

The promotion of the retirement plans has been carried on in the 
field as you have given me opportunity and with the co-operation 
of Dr. E. L. Bradley and Rev. O. J. Hagler. 

We have administered the plans on the state level with the ef- 
ficient help of Mrs. Warren Harvey, office secretary. Dr. Douglas M. 
Branch has given me invaluable counsel. I wish to thank each 
of the above plus all others who have helped us in so many ways, 
including Mrs. W. I. Powell, office secretary to Dr. Bradley and Rev. 
Hagler, who helped us in setting up of our records. 

Every co-operation from the Dallas office of the Annuity Board 
has been ours. 

Your Annuity Board gives you the following report. 

There were 71 per cent of the churches contributing through the 
Cooperative Program enrolled in one of the Retirement plans as of 
September 1. There were 230 persons receiving annuity benefits 
and these received in the first eight months of 1960, $97,210.00. 
There were 110 ministers and their widows on the relief rolls and 
were paid $9,605.00 for the first eight months of 1960, out of the 
Cooperative Program gifts. 

During 1960, the Annuity Board has concentrated its efforts 
toward reaching a minimum of 75 per cent of the potential (that is, 
churches sharing in the Cooperative Program) participating in the 
Board's protection program by January 1, 1961. 

Much has been accomplished with the co-operation of state lead- 
ers and dedicated laymen in all of our states. At the beginning of 
the year, a little over 50 per cent of the churches and pastors over 
the entire Southern Baptist Convention were enrolled in this pro- 
gram. On September 1, this figure had increased to 60 per cent. 

The Brotherhood Commission of the Southern Baptist Convention 
and the state Brotherhood secretaries voted in their December, 
1959 annual meeting to support and promote the Annuity Board 
program through its local organizations. Brotherhood leaders realize 
the vital importance of such a protection program to the denomina- 
tion, church and pastor, and because of the nature of the program, 
knew it needed the support of laymen to succeed. Therefore, they 
adopted a plan to make the Annuity Board work a supplemental 
part of their program in 1960 and a full program in 1961. 

For the first eight months of 1960, the Annuity Board paid out 
$1,770,546.00, including relief payments. There were approximately 
5,200 retired or disabled ministers and denominational workers and 
widows who received this money. During the first eight months of 
1960, in the entire Southern Baptist Convention there have been 
1380 enrolled in the Protection Plan and 682 new churches co- 
operating in the plans. 

At the Southern Baptist Convention in Miami, Florida, this year, 
a recommendation was passed calling for a deletion of the words 



150 Baptist State Convention 

"Relief and" from the Annuity Board's title. It is now "The Annuity 
Board of the Southern Baptist Convention." Leaders of the Board 
felt such a change was necessary to give a true picture of the An- 
nuity Board's work. Since its organization 42 years ago, major 
emphasis has gradually shifted from relief work to annuities. Relief 
work will continue as a part of the Annuity Board's ministry, but 
administration of the annuity plans comprises the greater portion of 
the work. The new name will not become official until the Board's 
full board of directors approve it at their annual meeting next 
March. 

R. T. Greene, Director 
Retirement Plans 

F. DIVISION OF CHRISTIAN EDUCATION 

1. Report of the Division of Christian Education and the 
Council on Christian Education 

R. N. Simms, Jr., Chairman 
Claude F. Gaddy, Director and Secretary 

In presenting this report it seems necessary to call attention to 
the organizational changes in our Convention Constitution as re- 
lated to our Baptist colleges and adopted by the Baptist State Con- 
vention of 1959. 

Under the new pattern of organization the Division of Christian 
Education is one of the six major divisions of the General Board. To 
this division there are assigned twelve members of the General 
Board who constitute the Committee on Christian Education. This 
division, as others, will have a chairman who will serve as a member 
of the Executive Committee of the General Board. This division 
also is to have a director who is elected at the January meeting of 
the Board. It is provided that this division director shall serve as 
"Secretary of the Council." 

In another section of the constitution provision is made for the 
formation of a "Council on Christian Education" with a member- 
ship composed of the Education Committee of the General Board, 
three from each college, the General Secretary-Treasurer, the presi- 
dent of the General Board, and the president of the WMU. Perhaps 
through an oversight the name of the president of the Convention 
was omitted as an ex officio member. He has always been a member 
of the Council. This gives a total Council membership of thirty-six 
members as now constituted. 

The Constitution provides that "the chairman of the General 
Board's Committee on Christian Education shall be president of the 
Council." Thus, the election of the president of the Council is a 
function of the twelve members of the Education Committee and not 
of the Council as a whole. 

There seem to be two titles for what we have formerly called 
the executive secretary of the Council. In one section he is the 
"director of the Division of Christian Education," and in another 
provision is made for the employment of an "executive secretary" 



of North Carolina 151 

by the General Board upon the nomination of such by the Council 
in co-operation with the General Secretary-Treasurer of the Con- 
vention. 

In the first meeting of the year, held January 11, 1960, the above 
outlined pattern of organization resulted in the election of R. N. 
Simms, Jr. as chairman of the Division of Christian Education and 
president of the Council on Christian Education, and Claude F. Gaddy 
as director and secretary respectively. 

The Council has had a very unusual year in many respects. In each 
of its four regular quarterly meetings attention has been given to 
such routine matters as are common to each year in the operation 
of the colleges; such as Campus Visitation Days; observance of 
Christian Education Emphasis, with special offering on Father's 
Day; Departmental Faculty Meetings; attendance in Associational 
Meetings, etc. 

But the naming of a special Convention Committee on Advance 
Program for the colleges by the Convention last November has 
presented a somewhat different and very challenging opportunity 
for both the Council and the colleges. At each meeting of the 
Council, and in several other meetings, this committee, under lead- 
ership of Dr. E. Norfleet Gardner, has made 1960 a notable year 
in the history of North Carolina Baptists in Christian higher educa- 
tion. For the first time in their history of one hundred and twenty- 
six years the seven Baptist colleges have been studied and evaluated 
in the light of the needs of our Baptist young people. In view of the 
fact that the action naming the committee provided that the Council 
co-operate in its work, it seems better that the work of the com- 
mittee be included in this report. Regardless of what may be done 
ultimately by the Convention about the report of its committee, the 
study and work done will result in a new day for Baptists and their 
colleges. To those of us who have been a part of the work of the 
colleges and now must see others take our places, this is indeed 
the most encouraging hour in our experiences. 

1. College Participation in Conferences with Associational Mis- 
sionaries 

Early in December 1959, the presidents of the seven colleges were 
invited to participate in a three-day conference with Associational 
Missionaries, along with all Convention staff personnel. This was 
held in Salisbury. Another such program is planned for December 7, 
8, 9, 1960, in Concord, and the college presidents with other college 
representatives will attend and take part in the deliberations. These 
associational leaders are vital and helpful interpreters for the col- 
leges to our Baptist people, and the colleges welcome these oppor- 
tunities for participation. 

2. Annual Trustee Conferences 

The first annual conferences for trustees of all North Carolina 
Baptist institutions were held in Winston-Salem on March 18-19, 
1960; and from the standpoint of our colleges were highly successful 
in every respect. All colleges were well represented by trustees and 



152 Baptist State Convention 

administrative personnel, and there seemed to be unanimous com- 
mendation for those planning such. It is hoped that another such 
opportunity may be provided each year. 

3. Campus Visitation Days 

Following a policy of several years, the annual campus visits by 
the seven college presidents were held in March. These visits were 
not as successful as expected due largely to the unusual weather 
encountered, especially the snows. The possibilities for good in these 
visits are too great for us to discontinue them. For this college year 
the dates for the visits will be arranged and announced in the near 
future. May we urge our pastors and other church leaders to meet 
their college representatives on these dates, along with the young 
people seeking information and guidance. 

4. Departmental Faculty Conferences 

In keeping with a policy for holding these departmental faculty 
meetings every two years rather than each year, four such meetings 
were held in the college year 1959-60, and four are scheduled for 
the present college year 1960-61. These continue to be vital factors 
in co-ordinating the academic work in the seven colleges and 
developing an understanding relationship among the faculty mem- 
bers. 

5. Annual Christian Education Emphasis 
Father's Day, Sunday, June 19, 1960 — 

The Council, through its committee on Church-School Relations, 
prepared and distributed some 500,000 posters and folders in all the 
Baptist churches in the state. From the special offerings the seven 
colleges received through September 30, 1960, approximately 
$70,000.00. This total will reach some $80,000.00 by the end of 1960. 
Already plans are being made for 1961 Emphasis and final decisions 
will await action on work of Convention Committee. 

6. Associational Meetings 

As in other areas, the Council has worked closely with Chairman 
Gardner of the Committee on Advance Program for the Colleges in 
arranging for speakers in all associational meetings. Those planning 
these programs have been most co-operative and generous in mak- 
ing time available. Let us not forget, however, that the worth of a 
day spent in any association can never be fully evaluated without 
realizing that what we get from association with our Baptist people 
is more valuable than what we contiribute in our talks. Certainly 
these annual gatherings of our people constitute the finest oppor- 
tunity for creating a clearer and better understanding of everything 
we are trying to do in the name of North Carolina Baptists. 

7. Nine- Year Program of Advance 

This year, 1960, marks the close of the program adopted in Con- 
vention of 1951 and providing a goal of $12,170,000 for the seven 
colleges for operation and capital outlay. It now seems that ap- 
proximately two-thirds of this goal, or $8,144,005.05 will be realized. 

The Council would express deep gratitude for this support in the 



of North Carolina 153 

decade of great opportunity for our youth and the hope that the 
next decade will find North Carolina Baptists ready and willing to 
respond to the challenge. 

8. Distribution of Cooperative Program Funds Among the Seven 
Colleges for 1961: 

Upon recommendation by the Council on Christian Education, the 
General Board in session, October 10-11, 1960, approved the distri- 
bution of $1,207,500 for 1961 as follows: 

Per cent 

Wake Forest College 26.8 $ 317,865 

Meredith College 16.5 195,701 

Mars Hill College 13.8 163,677 

Gardner-Webb College 9.8 116,234 

Wingate College 10.2 120,979 

Campbell College 13.1 155,375 

Chowan College - 9.8 116,234 

100 $1,186,065 

Council Budget 21,435 

$1,207,500 

2. Reports From Colleges 

a. CAMPBELL COLLEGE 
H. Spurgeon Boyce, President, Board of Trustees 
Leslie H. Campbell, President 

While a simple listing of outstanding events cannot fully portray 
the significance of a very historic year, the reader can perhaps 
catch the spirit of exciting activity in a period of momentous 
changes. 

The 1959-60 session, closing on June 3, enrolled the largest num- 
ber of students in the school's history, broken down as follows: for 
the regular session, 1,153 full-time and 20 part-time students; dur- 
ing the 1959 summer term, 290; total for the year, exclusive of 
duplications, 1,333. Perhaps the two events of most far-reaching 
religious significance held on the campus last spring were the State 
Baptist Y.W.A. Queen's Court, January 29-31, and Religious Focus 
Week, March 28-31. In plant development, history will record the 
beginning of construction on the John S. Pearson Memorial In- 
firmary in May and its completion for use on October 10. 

The month of June, marking the beginning of the new college 
year, was packed with activity. Just three days after commence- 
ment the Piedmont Housing and Construction Company broke 
ground on June 6 for a new 60-girl, three story dormitory, intent 
upon releasing the building for use on or about the opening of the 
fall semester on September 12. On September 11, girls were moving 
into their rooms. At the same time the campus maintenance staff 
installed nine additional rooms in the basement of New Men's Dormi- 
tory to house 18 additional men. 

June 6 marked the opening of the fifth annual basketball school 
for boys, open to registrants below the senior grade in high school. 



154 Baptist State Convention 

In the two one-week sessions, June 6-18, more than 800 boys, repre- 
senting many states, were enrolled. On June 8 the regular summer 
school of the college, conducted for twelve weeks, opened. During 
the two terms 332 students were enrolled. In addition to these 
sizeable activities the college was privileged to provide entertain- 
ment for a divisional leadership conference for our North Carolina 
Baptist Brotherhood on June 17, 18 under the direction of Rev. 
Clyde L. Davis. 

On September 12 the 1960-1961 college year opened under very 
favorable auspices. A much enlarged and strengthened faculty was 
on hand to serve 1,084 students, the largest registration on record 
thus far. A partial analysis of this enrollment shows a total of 723 
men and 361 women, representing 22 states, three foreign countries, 
and 70 counties in North Carolina. Of this number 243 are day stu- 
dents living at home. Denominationally, the breakdown shows 574 
Baptists, 158 Methodists, 79 Presbyterians, 43 Christians, 36 Epis- 
copalians, 12 Catholics, 43 representing other denominations, and 
121 with no indicated membership. 

Looking ahead the Trustees are planning the construction of 
the new James A. Campbell Administration Building and the 
James E. and Mary Z. Bryan Dormitory for women during the year 
ahead, in readiness for the 1961-1962 session. At the same time the 
administration and faculty, upon authorization of the Board of 
Trustees, are planning for the third year of college work to be 
offered next year. 

According to the business manager's statement the present status 
of the college indebtedness as of October 15, 1960 is as follows: 

Consolidated Bond Issue 

Interest Amount 

Date Description Rate Due 

7-1-58 Bond Issue Series "A" 3V 2 % $150,000.00 

7-1-58 Bond Issues Series "B" 2 3 / 4 % 196,000.00 

7-1-58 Bond Issue Series "C" 3% 465,000.00 



Total Bond indebtedness 811,000.00 

Less sinking funds and debt service investment 79,088.18 



Net bond indebtedness $731,911.82 

The bonds are secured by first mortgage liens held by the Federal 
Government on the buildings constructed, plus the pledge of net 
revenues derived from the operation of these buildings, the net 
revenues derived from the operation of the Campbell College dining 
hall and from the operation of the W.S. Britt Dormitory, the net 
income derived from Campbell College's unrestricted endowment 
funds, and the unrestricted donations received by the college. The 
buildings constructed include the following: New Girls' Dormitory, 
the Day Dormitory, the Kitchen Dormitory, the New Boys' Dormi- 
tory, and the 24 married student apartments. 

In addition to this bonded indebtedness Campbell College owes 
Mrs. J. A. Campbell a balance of $17,500 on a 225 acre farm, bought 



of North Carolina 155 

for $40,000 in 1954. This indebtedness is secured by a first mortgage 
lien on the farm. Terms of the purchase provide for payment of 4 
per cent interest annually on balance due and for a principal pay- 
ment of $3,500 each year. 

The total net bonded and real estate indebtedness to others as 
of October 15, 1960 is $749,411.82. 

The above statement represents a reduction of $27,371.89 in 
outstanding indebtedness to others since October 15, 1959. This 
does not include, however, a plant fund indebtedness incurred this 
summer and due to the college operating fund, made in anticipa- 
tion of enlargement fund receipts during the year. 

b. CHOWAN COLLEGE 

J. Felix Arnold, Chairman, Board of Trustees 

Bruce E. Whitaker, President 

Chowan College began its 1960-61 academic year with 585 regu- 
lar students enrolled — an increase of more than 100 over last year's 
fall enrollment — and 28 special students, for a total enrollment of 
613. 

This increase was made possible because of the construction of 
a new dormitory, erected at a cost of $300,000.00, to house 118 
male students. However, many qualified young people were denied 
admission because of the lack of academic facilities and additional 
on-campus housing. 

The above-described situation pinpoints the acute need for a 
new classroom-administration building and a new library at Chowan, 
as well as for additional dormitories. The situation is made even 
more acute by the fact that Chowan College is serving an area 
of the state which covers hundreds of miles and contains no other 
institutions of higher education. 

Capital improvements at Chowan, in addition to the above men- 
tioned new dormitory, were numerous, including new built-in 
furnishings for Mixon dormitory, complete renovation of certain 
housing facilities for women, the addition of many new campus 
sidewalks, better campus lighting, and almost total repainting of all 
existing facilities. 

Five new members were added to the Chowan faculty this year, 
as well as replacements for two members who resigned. The Rev. 
Edgar McKnight, a recent Th.D. graduate of the Southern Baptist 
Theological Seminary, was one of the two, assuming the responsi- 
bilities of B.S.U. director and college chaplain. He was employed 
in conjunction with the Student Department of the Baptist State 
Convention. 

Year by year, Chowan College is pleased to report a noticeable 
improvement in the caliber of the students being enrolled. Again 
this year, those enrolled appear to be of exceptionally high quality 
— both in character, spiritual awareness, and academic ability. 

The full member role which Chowan College occupies in the 
North Carolina Baptist College "family" is a source of constant 
strength and encouragement to all who seek to minister at and 



156 



Baptist State Convention 



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of North Carolina 157 

through the college. In addition, the funds provided by North 
Carolina Baptists for both the operating and capital needs of 
Chowan College each year are received with profound gratitude 
and administered as a stewardship trust. 

In compliance with Convention requests, a statement of the 
capital indebtedness of Chowan College follows, as of $591,200.00: 

H. D. White $ 2,700.00 

Mrs. G. B. Storey 3,500.00 

Bank of Ahoskie 12,500.00 

Jefferson Standard Life Insurance Co.- $282,000.00 

Housing and Home Finance Agency 235,000.00 

(for boy's dormitory) 
Temporary Interfund Loan from General Fund 
to Plant Fund in connection with construction 
of recently completed 118-bed dormitory for 
men, in lieu of interest bearing notes 55,000.00 

c. GARDNER-WEBB COLLEGE 

Mrs. Rush Stroup, Chairman, Board of Trustees 

Philip L. Elliott, President 

Gardner-Webb's assets are listed in the present audit at $2,500,000 
plus. This comprises a campus of 88 acres, a forest of approximately 
1,100 acres, ten college buildings, one of which is twenty years old. 
There are sixteen other residential and service buildings. Debt on 
the College, being liquidated this year, is now less than $100,000.00. 

The present student enrollment is 587 from 50 counties in North 
Carolina and eight other states; 85 per cent are Baptist. This is an 
increase of slightly more than ten per cent. The faculty who teach 
these students have an average of two and eight-tenths years 
graduate study, and an average of six plus years experience teach- 
ing on the college level. From 80 to 90 per cent of our graduates 
transfer to higher institutions for additional training. People who 
make good here have encountered no difficulty in transferring 
credits, and consistently make good elsewhere. 

That which matters most is the atmosphere of spiritual greatness 
in which our young people may grow. As I have observed it that 
atmosphere on Gardner-Webb campus compares favorably with 
that in the best of our churches; but here that isn't enough. 

d. MARS HILL COLLEGE 

John Knight, President, Board of Trustees 

Hoyt Blackwell, President 

The one hundred and fifth session of Mars Hill College has had 
a favorable beginning. The enrollment for the present semester is 
1,107 students — 620 men and 487 women. Of this number 1,056 
are bona fide college students and 51 are special students. They 
represent 78 counties in North Carolina, 22 states, and 4 foreign 
countries. The records show that 19 denominations are represented 
among the students and that Baptists head the list with 806. 



158 Baptist State Convention 

Mars Hill College and Mars Hill Baptist Church are entirely 
contemporaneous. They have, therefore, grown and developed and 
served almost as one body for 105 years. The Reverend Charles D. 
Davis, pastor, and his associates are steadily leading the church 
into a more fervent spiritual ministry. Since the beginning of the 
new school term in September, 223 students have joined the Mars 
Hill Church. The fall revival now in progress is being led by Dr. 
Harry Y. Gamble, Pastor of the Calvary Baptist Church in Roanoke, 
Virginia. Dr. Gamble is an excellent preacher and his dynamic 
gospel sermons will continue to bless and inspire us throughout 
the year. 

The college is grateful for the financial support which it receives 
from the Baptist State Convention through the Cooperative Pro- 
gram. This support enables the college to take better advantage of 
its present, opportunities in the field of Christian higher education. 
The college is free of financial indebtedness. 

The Robert Lee Moore Memorial Auditorium and Fine Arts 
Building now under construction will be ready for occupancy in 
September, 1961. The building will cost approximately $900,000. 
Equipment and furnishings, including two pipe organs and chairs 
for an 1,800-seat auditorium, will cost in excess of $200,000. This 
facility will enable the college to enlarge its departments of re- 
ligion, music, art, and dramatics. 

The college needs the prayers, the patronage, and the financial 
support of our Baptist people in North Carolina and of friends of 
Christian higher education everywhere. 

e. MEREDITH COLLEGE 

William T. Joyner, President, Board of Trustees 

Carlyle Campbell, President 

The total student registration for the year 1959-60 was 776, of 
which number 681 were regular classmen during the nine-month 
period. They represented three foreign countries, thirteen States, 
and eighty-three North Carolina counties. 69 per cent of the stu- 
dents were Baptist; 89 per cent, from North Carolina. Degrees were 
granted to 134 students in June and July, 1960. 

The auditor's report for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1960, 
showed a total income of $927,203.87, and a net income of $17,874.20 
for the year. Total financial assets were listed at $4,267,205.22. In 
this figure are included endowment funds, with a book value of 
$976,581.94, but with a current value of $1,443,981.45. From Co- 
operative Program allocations the College received $181,953.49 
during the year. 

The academic program was greatly invigorated by the use of two 
new buildings: Hunter Hall, and the Ellen Brewer House. Hunter 
Hall, made possible by the bequest of the late Dr. J. Rufus Hunter, 
long-time trustee, contains offices, classrooms, and laboratories for 
the scientific departments; the Ellen Brewer House, gift of Mr. 
Talcott Brewer and named for the head of the department of home 
economics, is a residence hall for student majors in that department. 



of North Carolina 159 

Gratifying progress was made in the long-range financial pro- 
gram, with a goal of $5,600,000.00 to make greatly needed pro- 
vision for the current educational program and also for a student 
body to be expanded to 1,000. In many areas of the State local 
campaigns were initiated; others are being arranged for. We are 
stimulated by the widespread interest and support already received. 

The sixty-second academic year began with an orientation pro- 
gram for new students on September 8, 1960. Thus far in the year 
738 students have enrolled, with 599 in the dormitories. During 
the past summer the dormitory capacity was increased by equip- 
ping the fourth floor of Stringfield for student occupancy. Again, 
eleven students were given temporary accommodations in the area 
used as an infirmary. 

The only outstanding indebtedness of the College is a loan for 
$400,000.00 from the Wachovia Bank and Trust Company, largely 
used for the erection and equipment of Hunter Hall. The interest rate 
is currently established at five and one-fourth per cent (5V4%). 
Payments on the loan are scheduled as follows: 

Fiscal Year 1960-61 $ 50,000.00 

Fiscal Year 1961-62 60,000.00 

Fiscal Year 1962-63 60,000.00 

Fiscal Year 1963-64 80,000.00 

Fiscal Year 1964-65 150,000.00 

It was necessary to agree that funds from the Baptist State Con- 
vention and from unrestricted gifts, if necessary, be used in the 
repayment of this loan. It was also agreed that Meredith College 
would not otherwise encumber the income from its endowment 
funds so long as there is any unpaid balance on the loan. 

f. WAKE FOREST COLLEGE 

Robert Lee Humber, President, Board of Trustees 

Harold W. Tribble, President 

Wake Forest College's total enrollment for the 1960 fall semester 
is 2,604, a record. 

This, coupled with an anticipated five-to-ten per cent increase in 
applications, may mean a waiting list of qualified male applicants 
next fall. The College has been admitting all qualified male appli- 
cants although many coeds have been turned away. But dormitories 
for men are now near capacity. 

There is one bright spot in the enrollment picture. The Z. Smith 
Reynolds Foundation has given Wake Forest $750,000 for a new 
girls' dormitory. It is expected that one section accommodating 126 
coeds will be completed next fall, thus easing the most pressing 
area of admissions. When finally completed the new dormitory will 
accommodate 236 girls. 

The Wake Forest problem, though, is symptomatic of a growing 
space problem in colleges across the country. 

The 1959-60 school year marked the end of the first decade of 
the present administration. The period is one of the most significant 



160 Baptist State Convention 

in the College's history because it covered the construction of build- 
ings on a new campus and the move to Winston-Salem in 1956. On 
a total construction program of $19,000,000 the College has paid 
$15,556,000 and now owes $3,435,000. Gifts from the Convention 
during this period totaled $3,804,582. The second building stage has 
been launched, and construction is under way (including the Med- 
ical School) to cost $5,000,000. 

In eight of the past ten years significant steps were taken to 
strengthen the support provided for the faculty in salary and fringe 
benefits. Also, the academic preparation of the faculty has greatly 
improved. 

One of the most significant areas of improvement is in the libraries 
of the College. During the ten years there has been a 60 per cent in- 
crease in the total number of books and a 350 per cent increase in 
the library budget. 

Three new departments have been formed during the decade: 
psychology, political science and speech. An Asian Studies project 
was launched this fall, one of the most comprehensive in the South, 
and the College's first course in Russian was started. 

The College's scholarship program has been vastly improved 
primarily through the Hankins Scholarship Program which has assets 
of more than $1,200,000. 

The future is as bright as our vision and faith and courage. 

g. WINGATE COLLEGE 

John L. Stickley, Sr., President of the Board of Trustees 

Budd E. Smith, President 

For the year 1959-60, Wingate College enrolled a total of 796 
students. The enrollment for the Fall semester of 1960-61 is 770 
full-time students. About 75 per cent of these are Baptists. At the 
Commencement exercises, 235 Associate degrees were awarded. 

Wingate College is very proud of the progress that has been made 
during the last twelve months in the quality of instruction and in 
the addition of physical facilities. A new physical education plant, 
costing $284,000, was put into use in January, 1960. A new central 
heating plant, costing $100,000, was put into operation in December 
of 1959. A student center was completed in the summer of 1960. A 
chapel-auditorium, costing $275,000, was completed in September, 
1960. Ninety additional rooms for young men will be completed 
and ready for use at the beginning of the second semester of Janu- 
ary, 1961. This shows an expenditure of $909,000 during the past 
eighteen months. The plant at Wingate is now valued at $3,000,000. 

The immediate future of Wingate demands the construction of a 
new science building and additional housing for young women. 

Wingate has operated within her income each year since 1953. 
The progress that has been made is due to the support coming from 
the Cooperative program, loyal friends, and particularly, Mr. 
Charles A. Cannon. Every student, faculty member, and staff mem- 
ber is deeply grateful for the investments that have been made. 



of North Carolina 161 

G. DIVISION OF CHRISTIAN SOCIAL SERVICES 

1. Baptist Children's Homes of North Carolina, Inc. 

John T. Wayland, President, Board of Trustees 
W. R. Wagoner, General Superintendent 

Seventy-five years ago North Carolina Baptists launched a pro- 
gram of child care in the founding of the Thomasville Orphanage. 
Appropriate observance of the Seventy-fifth Anniversary is being 
made both at Mills Home, Thomasville and before the Baptist State 
Convention meeting in Asheville. 

It is timely at this milestone to pause in humble gratitude for the 
capable and dedicated leaders who have directed this Christ cen- 
tered ministry through three-quarters of a century. We shall ever be 
grateful for John Mills, J. B. Boone, M. L. Kesler, I. G. Greer, Zeno 
Wall, W. C. Reed and their associates. These men moved with the 
changing of time in keeping abreast with the best in child care. 
On many occasions they have blazed the trail in pointing the way 
for others to follow. 

Through this capable and dedicated leadership, careful planning, 
and generous support of North Carolina Baptists, the child care 
program has now developed into a multiple service ministry 
touching lives in every area of the state. The Children's Homes 
provide institutional care, foster home care, aid for dependent 
mothers, and family counseling services for families in distress. 
Homeless children are given Christian love, affection, food, clothing 
and shelter, medical care, healthful recreation, vocational guidance, 
music instruction, and numerous other benefits. 

During the past year 800 children were provided care in one 
of the above plans. The individual needs of each child were studied 
carefully to determine the best plan of placement. Throughout 
placement every child is afforded case work supervision in helping 
him to make the best use of his opportunities. Administration, house 
parents, work supervisors, teachers, and church leaders work closely 
in providing all the help and strength possible for each child. More 
than 500 other children who could not be admitted to our care 
were helped by the agency to find homes in which to live. 

A regional case work center was opened in Asheville, November 
1, 1959. The westernmost counties of the state are being afforded 
case work services by the personnel of this center. Experience 
during the first year of operation has been most gratifying. Help 
to families in need is more readily available under this plan. The 
ministry of the Children's Homes can be greatly strengthened by 
establishing other regional case work centers at strategic locations 
throughout the state. 

John Roberts was elected editor of Charity and Children, June 
1, 1960, becoming the fourth editor of the paper in 73 years. He 
succeeds Marse Grant who was called as editor of Biblical Re- 
corder. Charity and Children can still be received for the same 
price paid by the first subscriber— 60 cents a year delivered to the 

churches. 

ii 



162 Baptist State Convention 

Three cottages were completed and occupied during the past 
year — one at each of the homes. These added facilities increased 
institutional capacity by a net of 32 children. Though space was 
provided for 32 additional children in group care it became neces- 
sary to reduce the foster home population by a like number because 
of insufficient funds. 

North Carolina Baptists adopted a worthy and forward looking 
program of child care at the Special Convention in 1959. This pro- 
gram calls for a gradual increase in foster home children until ap- 
proximately 500 are cared for in this manner. At the same time 
the Children's Homes were requested to develop new types of pro- 
grams to help children who are not being adequately cared for in 
other ways. In contrast to this recommendation, it has been neces- 
sary to reduce the number of children in foster homes from 165 to 
130. There is little hope of entering new fields of service in the 
foreseeable future. 

The traditional Thanksgiving Offering is more important this 
year than ever before. More than 1,200 homeless and dependent 
children in North Carolina are challenging the Baptists of our 
State to give $400,000 toward their care at Thanksgiving. This goal 
represents 40 per cent of our needed income for the next year. It 
will assure the necessary money to operate the entire Child Care 
Program for 4.8 months. The above amount added to other sources 
of income will enable us to provide homes for more than 800 chil- 
dren during the next 12 months. 

We have applications for more than 500 children to be admitted to 
the Children's Homes. Each application has been signed by a Bap- 
tist pastor verifying the need. A Thanksgiving Offering of $400,000 
will help us to care for many of these and will enable us to find 
good homes for many others who cannot come to live with us. 
Short of the above goal, we will not have the necessary money to 
accept additional children. With adequate financial support, we 
can place any number of children in good Christian foster homes. 
Any amount received over $400,000 will be used in expanding the 
Foster Home Program. 

North Carolina Baptists need to enter new areas of child care. 
Increasing demands are continually made on this agency. For 75 
years, your Children's Homes have blazed the trail in pioneer 
endeavors in child care. We are convinced that you want us to stay 
on the front line of advance. 

2. North Carolina Baptist Homes for the Aging 

Walter M. Matthews, Chairman, Board of Trustees 
William A. Poole, General Superintendent 
God's gift to the Homes for the Aging during the past nine years 
has been James M. Hayes, Sr. No man could have worked harder, 
or accomplished more, than this dedicated man of God. On July 1, 
he relinquished the heavy and challenging responsibilities of the 
office of general superintendent to his successor, William A. Poole. 



of North Carolina 163 

The new superintendent is diligently at work and is finding a solid 
foundation on which to build and expand our ministry to the aging 
in our midst. 

Great blessings are in store for us in this tenth year of our Homes 
for the Aging. The new Infirmary Annex, constructed at a cost of 
$193,000, and with 28 new rooms was occupied the third week in 
September. In addition to these rooms, there is a nurse's station, 
lounge and rest room, a solarium, a room with an autoclave for the 
sterilization of instruments, three baths, a laundry room, and a 
utility room. It is hoped that the construction of the proposed new 
Hamilton Home can be started very soon, with facilities for around 
30 additional residents. A resolution in regard to borrowing $225,- 
000 by the Trustees of the Homes for the construction of the Hamil- 
ton Home will be presented at this session of the Convention. We 
now have in hand $105,000 in cash and fourteen acres of land for this 
project. Our hats off to all who have given so liberally and worked 
so tirelessly in bringing this fourth Home thus far to fulfillment! 

At the present, there are eighty applicants on the waiting list, 
and new inquiries and applications pouring in daily. We now have 
a total of 118 residents in our three Homes — Resthaven, 21; Albe- 
marle, 31; Headquarters, 65. Even with our new facilities, it is 
not unrealistic to say that we could fill rooms up to 500 in the next 
two years. We must attempt great things for God and expect great 
things from God as we plan for the future in our ministry to the 
ever-growing number of the aging who need the loving care of North 
Carolina Baptists. 

One of the life-lines in our work is the vital relationship that 
we have with the pastors and churches in our Convention. We could 
not operate without this very important and blessed tie that binds. 
We are increasingly dependent upon the prayers and the financial 
support of the churches. During the fiscal year, October 1, 1959, to 
October 1, 1960, we have received $132,649.07 from the churches. 
Of this amount, $85,284.27 was contributed through the Special 
Day offering in February. In addition to the Special Day Offering 
and designated gifts, we have received from the churches through 
the Cooperative Program, $47,364.80, during the period October 1, 
1959 — October 1, 1960. Our annual support from the Cooperative 
Program is $50,000. We are profoundly grateful to God and to every- 
one who has had a part in contributing to the worthy cause which 
we represent. 

We are constantly experiencing mixed emotions in the Homes. We 
rejoiced with Aunt Fannie Drumwright on her 99th birthday in 
July, and were saddened by the deaths of Miss Lillie Herring in 
October, Mrs. Mary Holder in April, Mr. T. J. Castevens in June, 
Mrs. Annie Smith in July, Mr. C. V. Pegram and Mr. Jack Stanley 
in August, and Mrs. Bertha King and Mrs. S. H. Wade in September. 
We shall welcome a visit to the Homes from our fellow Baptists at 
any time and stand ready at all times to render the service that God 
has called us to render to the aging. 

Let it be known throughout the bounds of our fair State that there 



164 Baptist State Convention 

is nothing to hinder any needy aging person in our midst from 
coming to the North Carolina Baptist Homes for the Aging except 
lack of space. Let us, therefore, dedicate ourselves to the end of 
making more space available at the earliest possible moment. 

3. North Carolina Baptist Hospitals, Inc. 

Colin Stokes, Chairman, Board of Trustees 
Reid T. Holmes, Administrator 

As we report to the Baptist State Convention our stewardship 
since last year's meeting, we are grateful for the interest of the 
Convention in the Social Services exemplified by the healing min- 
istry in the Baptist Hospital. Jesus devoted his energies to preaching, 
teaching and healing. 

The Baptist Hospital embodies all of these precepts of Christian 
behavior and is the concrete expression of North Carolina Baptists' 
concern for their fellowmen. 

We wish to express our thanks to the Convention Officers and 
General Board for their help throughout the past year. The faculty 
and staff of the Bowman Gray School of Medicine do much to raise 
the standards of professional care available at your hospital. They, 
too, receive our thanks for their continued co-operation. 

The construction of the 79 bed Minimal Care Unit authorized at 
the last Convention is scheduled for completion about March 1, 
1961. This new facility, to be used by patients in diagnostic and 
post-operative recovery phases of their illness, will be the most 
modern of its type in the country. The furnishings will be beautiful 
and conducive to the promotion of good morale for patients. It 
will be a more homelike and casual type facility which will tend to 
reduce the hospital atmosphere to a minimum and speed up the 
recovery of patients. To all of these benefits will be added a reduc- 
tion in costs to each patient of approximately $10.00 per day for 
similar accommodations in the hospital. The patient will be able to 
serve himself with a minimum of help and the savings will be 
passed on to him. We are looking forward to this bold experiment 
in patient care. We wish to express our appreciation to the General 
Board for authorizing us to borrow an additional $123,000 in order 
to let contracts in this project. We are hoping to raise some money 
on this before the building is occupied. 

The hospital has operated at capacity this past year in its clinics 
as well as its beds. Over 17,000 In-Patients and 150,000 Out- 
patients came from all over North Carolina and from nearby states. 
Our Nursing and other Paramedical Education programs are helping 
to train much needed professional personnel. 

MOTHER'S DAY: 

The Mission of your hospital includes a large measure of charity 
hospital and professional care. Mother's Day has been designated 
by the Convention as the official day for all of our churches to give 
generously through a Special Offering for the cause of charity 
toward the sick poor. This year's offering will be larger than 1959 






of North Carolina 165 

but far short of our goal of 37c per Baptist. There is real need for 
every penny and we pray that next Mother's Day every church 
member will seriously consider this in his giving and serve his 
Lord in this way. 

We are aware of the possible trend toward the elimination of 
Special Days for offerings in our churches, but until the Co- 
operative Program is strong enough to provide for the "needs" of the 
charity patient our churches must give on Mother's Day. 

Future Plans for Facilities and Service: 

As we think about the future needs for a well rounded Medical 
Center we have definite feelings that the following listed projects 
deserve priority. We do not have a pressing need for all of these 
at the present time. They are listed at to-day's costs. 
Our future plans for needed facilities include: 
$ 750,000 Enlarged Out-Patient Building 
250,000 Emergency Room 
1,500,000 Children's Center 
2,000,000 Rehabilitation Center 
200,000 Laundry 

100,000 Residencies for Pastoral Care 
1,000,000 Paramedical Classroom Building 

600,000 Psychiatric Bed Addition 
2,000,000 Additional Housing 
4,000,000 Endowment for Teaching Programs 



$12,400,000 Total Projected Needs 

We are currently in desperate need of the Paramedical School 
Classroom Building for the eight Schools which the Hospital con- 
ducts. The School of Nursing and others need more classroom space 
since the conversion of the former nurses' home into the Minimal 
Care Unit. One million dollars is estimated as the cost of such a 
building to allow for expansion of our teaching ministry. We hope to 
see our way clear to start this in the coming year. 

IV. REPORT OF DIRECTORS OF "BIBLICAL 
RECORDER", INC. 

The directors of the Biblical Recorder, Inc., are pleased to present 
herewith to the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina their 
report of the year ended September 30, 1960. 

Circulation of the Recorder as of November 5 is 66,506, the 
highest in history by more than 3,500. More and more churches 
are including the Recorder in the budget under the Every Family 
Plan and this accounts for most of the healthy increase in the past 
year. 

Without the assistance of pastors, Recorder representatives in the 
churches and associations, church leaders and denominational work- 
ers, this record could not have been achieved. Sincerest apprecia- 
tion is expressed to all who had a part in achieving this current 
high mark in circulation. 



166 Baptist State Convention 

Circulation Statement as of September 24, 1960 

Individual subscriptions @ $2.50 835 

Club subscriptions @ $2.00 19 127 

Every-Family subscriptions @ $1.50 40,075 

Pastors, associational and N. C. missionaries, 

state secretaries 3 109 

Students, hospitals, libraries, Y.M. & Y.W.C.A.'s 377 

Complimentaries (exchanges and advertising) 265 



' 



TOTAL COUNT 63)788 

The following statements were taken from the auditor's report 
for the year ended September 30, 1960: 

Biblical Recorder, Incorporated 
Raleigh, North Carolina 

Statement of Income and Expenses 
12 Months Ended September 30, 1960 
Income: 

From Circulation: 

Other Than BSC $ 100,530.63 

BSC— Every Family 

Subscription $ 28,800.00 

BSC — Pastors, etc.. 5,400.00 34,200.00 



Special Allocation from BSC 9,000.00 

From Advertising 32,077.89 

From Discounts Earned .81 

Miscellaneous Revenue 3. 80 



TOTAL INCOME $ 175,813.13 

Expenses: 

Salaries — (Schedule 4) $ 37,715.43 

Addressograph — Multigraph Expense.. 586.71 
Advertising Department — 

Engraving Expense 3,917.39 

Advertising Department — 

Camera Supplies 286.24 

Insurance _ 57.89 

Ministers' and Church Employees 

Retirement Plan 1,747.07 

Minister's Retirement — 

Dr. L. L. Carpenter 450.00 

FICA Tax 833.28 

Office Expense 658.47 

Printing Contract 103,798.97 

Postage 5,681.04 

Rent Allowance — Editor 1,500.00 

Rent Allowance — Associate 1,500.00 

Rent — Office 4,760.00 

Telephone 1,058.77 



of North Carolina 167 

Travel $ 3,483.77 

Depreciation of Fixed Assets 646.28 

Miscellaneous Expense — (Schedule 5).. 1,551.43 

Loss on Sale of Print Paper Stock.. 36.18 

Pictures 89.50 

TOTAL EXPENSES $ 170,358.42 



NET PROFIT FOR THE YEAR $ 5,454.71 



"Here we show the income and expense on the accrual basis for 
the twelve months indicated. Total income for the period was 
$175,813.13 and expenses $170,358.42. These result in a net profit 
for the year of $5,454.71, as compared with a profit of $5,230.11 for 
last year. 

"The total income this year increased $2,352.99 over last year 
and expenses increased $2,128.39. 

"Based on an average subscription of 63,640, the following tabu- 
lation shows the per subscription costs of the Recorder: 

Cost Per 
Expenses Amount Subscription 

Printing Contract $103,798.97 $1.63 

Salaries 37,715.43 .59 

Postage 5,681.04 .09 

Other Expenses 23,162.98 .36 

TOTAL COSTS $170,358.42 $2.67 

"We found the books in balance and excellently kept. Trial 
balances and financial and operating statements are being regularly 
prepared. 

"Our examination did not disclose any evidence of irregularities 
and we believe the funds have been carefully and honestly handled 
and all accounted for. 

"As the result of our examination, as set forth herein, it is our 
opinion that the within statements, together with our comments, 
is a fair statement of the financial condition of the Biblical Re- 
corder, Inc., Raleigh, North Carolina, on September 30, 1960, and 
the result of its operations for the twelve months then ended on 
a basis consistent with prior years. Our statement, of course, is 
subject to the reservation that we did not verify by correspondence 
the accounts receivable and payable." 

— A. T. Allen & Company, Auditors. 

On January 1, 1960, J. Marse Grant of Thomasville became edi- 
tor, succeeding Dr. L. L. Carpenter who retired after 17 years in 
the position. 

A number of changes have been made in the format and content 
of the Recorder in the past year. Among these have been a larger 
type and full-page pictures on the cover. The acceptance of these 



168 Baptist State Convention 

changes has been most encouraging to the directors, the editor and 
the staff. 

In a special study of 27 state papers in the Southern Baptist 
Convention, the Recorder was chosen among the top three. The 
study was made by Dr. Roland Wolesley of Syracuse University, 
one of America's foremost authorities in religious journalism. His 
comments on the Recorder were most complimentary. 

The Recorder endeavors to cover all significant Baptist news, 
regardless of where it happens. In the past year the editor and 
associate editor have traveled widely to cover Baptist activities. 
Rio de Janeiro, Miami Beach, Nashville, Tennessee, Washington, 
D. C. and many other datelines have appeared in the Recorder. 
In addition, blanket coverage was given to news within the state. 
The Recorder was on hand for all important state meetings and 
was represented at all associations this fall. The editor and the 
associate editor spoke in numerous local churches during the year. 

Perhaps the No. 1 problem facing the Recorder is in the form 
of a paradox. The more the Recorder succeeds (in circulation), 
the more it fails (financially). This is true especially when the 
Every Family Plan is considered. For every subscriber who changes 
from the Club Plan (at $2.00 a year) to the Every Family Plan (at 
$1.50), the Recorder loses 50^ more; and yet, this Plan for increas- 
ing the circulation of the Recorder is best and is being vigorously 
promoted. In view of this unusual situation and with the prospect 
of it becoming more acute with the addition of more Every Family 
Clubs, the directors are considering a rate increase of perhaps 50«jf 
sometime in 1961. It is felt that the Recorder should bear as much 
of its own financial load as possible without requesting further 
assistance from the Convention. Such an increase, if approved, 
would be only a penny a week per subscription. 

We wish to express to the General Board and to the Baptist State 
Convention our appreciation for the financial support of the Re- 
corder. This assistance provides a supplement for Club and Every 
Family subscriptions. All of this encourages a larger circulation. 
This aid also provides compensation for sending the paper compli- 
mentary to North Carolina Baptist pastors, foreign missionaries 
and seminary students from North Carolina. It also provides a 
copy of the paper for the hospitals and libraries in the state. For 
these purposes, the Recorder is receiving $43,200 during the present 
year and the General Board is recommending to the Convention for 
1961 the same amount for these purposes. At a recent meeting of 
the Recorder directors, it was agreed that for a year the Biblical 
Recorder will join hands with the Baptist State Convention in 
sending complimentary subscriptions to non-subscribing Sunday 
School superintendents throughout the state. It is hoped that these 
superintendents, by becoming better acquainted with the Recorder, 
will encourage others in their respective churches to become regu- 
lar readers of our state Baptist paper. 

The Directors extend their thanks to Marse Grant for the effi- 



of North Carolina 169 

cient and valuable service he is giving as editor of The Biblical 
Recorder. Appreciation is expressed also to C. W. Bazemore for 
his commendable service as associate editor and circulation manger. 
The steady increase in circulation has been very encouraging. 

Now in its 127th year of service to North Carolina Baptists, the 
Recorder faces the future with great anticipation. Its potential 
of service is unlimited. With the continued support of North Caro- 
lina Baptists, it will broaden its sphere of service. The prayers 
and support of all Baptists will be appreciated as the Recorder 
continues its ministry. 

John W. Kincheloe, Jr., Chairman 
James H. Blackmore, Secretary 



V. REPORT OF NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST 
FOUNDATION 

Robert D. Holleman, Chairman, Board of Directors 

Funds in the North Carolina Baptist Foundation as of June 30, 
1960, amounted to $264,861.48. The assets itemized are as follows: 

Real Estate $ 10,000.00 

Securities 241,955.74 

Cash Principal Balances 5,868.64 

Cash Income Balances 7,037.10 



$264,861.48 



During the past ten years the Foundation has made slow, but 
steady progress. In 1950 the assets amounted to $225,151.07 with a 
gross annual yield of 2.8 per cent. During the past year, the gross 
annual yield amounted to 3.8 per cent. In 1950 the gross income 
amounted to $6,148.42 as compared to $9,798.97 for the past year. 

At the present time the board of directors of the Baptist Founda- 
tion is engaged in efforts to secure a full-time Foundation secretary. 
It is felt that with the acquisition of such a person the Foundation 
program would sustain rapid growth in assets and would, within a 
few years, prove to be an important source of income for Baptist 
institutions and mission programs. 

The proposed 1961 Convention budget includes a budgeted amount 
designed to secure a full-time Foundation secretary who would put 
this program upon a progressive basis. 

It is earnestly hoped that Baptists will increasingly turn to the 
Baptist Foundation for counsel and guidance in planning for the dis- 
tribution of estates. It is one of life's highest privileges to be able 
to so plan one's estate that after one has gone from the earthly 
scene a part of that with which God blessed us while here will con- 
tinue to serve Kingdom causes. The Baptist Foundation can help 
make this possible for those with estates of any size. It could be 
for more of us the grand climax of the stewardship of life. 



170 Baptist State Convention 

VI. REPORTS OF CONVENTION COMMITTEES 

A. REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON MEMORIALS 

Among lay members and ministers alike not a few of the saints 
have gone to their eternal rewards since the last meeting of this 
Convention. Like those whose names are recorded in the "Roll Call 
of the Faithful," in the 11th chapter of Hebrews, many of them 
lived, laboured and died in faith. "By faith (they) sojourned in 
the land of promise . . . (looking) for a city . . . whose builder 
and maker is God. . . . These . . . died in faith . . . therefore, God 
is not ashamed to be called their God: for he hath prepared for 
them a city." (Heb. 11:9, 10, 13, 16). Through their faith, though 
they are dead, they still speak. Their influence, like sweet incense, 
lingers in the lives of loved ones left behind. 

Today we pause to pay tribute to the memory of these beloved 
dead, comforted by the assurance of the Word that "Blessed are 
the dead who die in the Lord . . . (for) they . . . rest from their 
labors." (Rev. 14:13). 

A list of the names of ministers who have "crossed the bar" 
during the past year is appended to this report. While there are, 
no doubt, some who have crossed over to the other side whose 
names were not available, we request that this list, prepared by 
our Convention Statistician and supplemented from other sources, 
be published in the minutes of this body. 

We also recommend that the 1960 issue of the Convention An- 
nual be dedicated to the memory of the following: the late Judge 
F. H. Brooks, noted jurist and Christian layman, of Smithfield; 
and the late Rev. W. B. Harrington, Rt. 1, Williamston, faithful 
minister and long-time pastor of rural churches in Martin County. 
Their photographs and pertinent biographical information are be- 
ing provided for publication in said annual. 

Edward G. Cole, Winterville 
Acting Chairman 

B. REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON PUBLIC AFFAIRS 

In preparing its report to the Convention the Committee on 
Public Affairs has confined its study to governmental tax policies 
as they are related to religious liberty and the principle of the 
separation of church and state. While there are many important 
matters which fall within the province of the committee's concern, 
it has been deemed wise to select the topic which was used by the 
Baptist Joint Committee on Public Affairs, in the scholarly and 
well-structured study which it made at its conference on Re- 
ligious Liberty in Washington, D. C, September 7-9, 1960. 

It is the jugdment of this committee that our Baptist people, 
within the perspective of their historic position on church-state 
relations, will choose to take the initiative in re-examining their 
policies and their place in a pluralistic society in the light of cur- 
rent conditions. In their past, Baptists have not left the initiative in 
such matters to other groups and they are not likely, now, to 



of North Carolina 171 

default when confronted with any threat, within or without their 
fellowship, to their cherished religious liberties. Nor will Baptists be 
deterred in their self-examinations, even by the possibility that this 
re-examination of tax-exemption privileges may prove to be costly 
to their far-flung program. Your committee has been inspired by 
these considerations in its studies which are herein reported. 

Your committee does not regard its findings and statements as 
being conclusive. Instead, it has tried to set forth tentative formula- 
tions of a definitive nature, exploratory, and with the view of stimu- 
lating sustained and constructive thinking on the part of our 
people with regard to matters which the committee believes will 
have increasing relevance. 

The report is presented in two divisions, corresponding to the 
investigations of its sub-committees on tax policies. These two di- 
visions are: (1) tax policies with reference to church property; and 
(2) tax policies with reference to church business. 

Tax Policies Relating To Church Property 

The state, in keeping with the constitutional provision for church- 
state separation, has consistently exempted from taxation all prop- 
erties owned by the church and used exclusively by the church 
for its religious function. 

Tax Policies Relating To Church Businesses 
In addressing itself to the problem of the taxation of church 
business income, your committee has employed definitions which 
seem to be pertinent to the interpretations and recommendations 
which the committee is prepared to make. 

Definitions and Conclusions 

"Church": In tax statutes the term is usually decribed as church 
churches, a convention or association of churches, or a religious 
order or organization if it is an integral part of a church and is 
engaged in carrying on the function of a church.' 

"Business": This term is used to refer to any operation which is 
usually construed as a commercial or "secular" concern which is 
owned and operated or controlled by a church or religious organiza- 
tion. 

"Occasional business operation": A business which is engaged 
upon by a church for a limited period of time but which is not en- 
gaged upon regularly as an income producing enterprise such as 
for example, meals served by a church group at a county fair 

"Service business operation": A business operated by a church 
as a public responsibility, as, for example, a hospital, or a church 
day-school. 

Your committee is of the opinion that tax authorities are correct 
in their judgment that these occasional and service business opera- 
tions should be tax exempt. 

"Directly related business": A business which is owned and 
operated by a church, the end product of which is used by the 
church exclusively. An example of this is a publishing house all 



172 Baptist State Convention 

of the products of which are used by the church in its religious 
function. 

"A business both directly and indirectly related to a church : 
A business owned and operated by a church which serves both 
the church and the general public. An example of this is a publishing 
house which produces church supplies and which also serves the 
public for a profit. 

Your committee is of the opinion that in the case of businesses 
which are operated solely for the church's religious function and 
those which are operated partly for the church's use and partly for 
the service of the public for a profit, the distinction between taxa- 
tion and exemption should rest soundly upon the principle of the 
motive involved, and a proration of taxes should be made according 
to the purpose which is served. If the business is directly related 
to the function of the church, it should be exempted from taxation. 
If it serves a dual purpose of providing religious education and/or 
administrative facilities, along with the production of business 
income, the line of demarkation should be so drawn as to tax that 
portion of such activity which is in competition with other business 
activities solely for the purpose of income, and to exempt from 
taxation that portion which is solely for the promotion of religious 
work on a non-profit basis. 

"Indirectly related business": A commercial operation which is 
conducted regularly by a church, but as a public facility, the income 
from its operation accruing to the church and used by the church 
for its religious purposes. An example of this would be an apartment 
house which is operated for the public just as any other apartment 
house, but is owned by the church and the income from its operation 
is received by the church. 

Regarding this kind of indirectly related business, it is the judg- 
ment of your committee that: 

(a) Baptist churches should look well to the fundamental precept 
that the support of Christian churches comes from voluntary con- 
tributions made out of a recognition of Christian responsibility and 
in a spirit of love for Christ and his work. 

(b) When churches enter the field of business solely for the 
purpose of producing income to accrue to the benefit of the church, 
or others, they depart from the function they were designed to 
perform and are in competition with other business groups which 
pay their fair share of taxes. 

(c) If churches, therefore, elect to indulge in the field of business 
operation, they should also assume the responsibility of fair 
competition through payment of taxes on that business operation. 

Income Tax Deductions 
There has been much discussion as to the effect of deductions 
from income taxes for religious contributions, particularly as this 
policy affects the attitude of those who make no such contribution. 
Admittedly, there might be reason for concern in this area if con- 
tributions to religious causes were the only type of deduction al- 
lowed under tax laws. However, any individual who volunteers 



of North Carolina 173 

to divest himself of income and by this means obtain for himself 
a deduction credit in taxation has a choice of doing so in many 
areas of charitable donations, aside from contributions to religious 
causes. There is thus provided by tax laws an equal opportunity for 
tax deduction at the discretion of the individual choice. Your 
committee thinks, therefore, that contributions to religious causes 
are valid deductions and that persons who avail themselves of this 
kind of deduction should not be considered to be enjoying a pre- 
ferred status. 

W. W. Finlator, Chairman 

B. Kermit Caldwell, Vice-Chairman 

Eugene Deese 

S. C. Duncan 

S. Craig Hopkins 

Charles Neal 

Stewart Newman 

W. H. Plemmons 

Forest L. Strole 



C. REPORT OF CHRISTIAN LIFE COMMITTEE 

The scenes of American and world communities are changing 
with the astounding rapidity of a kaleidoscope. The growth of 
America has had an original quality and presents something of a 
distinctive pattern. 

Nations like our own do not spring into existence full grown. 
They are born. They grow or decline. They live or they die. In 
America where growth is typified by skyscrapers, factories, tene- 
ments, playground, regional planning, population shifts, and high- 
speed radial boulevards, there have been and continue to be crisis 
experiences which affect our family life and the heterogenous 
society. In the restlessness of these it is natural that tensions 
within the family unit should be at the breaking point. In a society 
that is experiencing changing patterns of interaction among racial 
and minority groups, there are often overt acts of dissatisfaction. 
Is it proper to assume that these unhappy actions are evidences 
of growth in our society? Could it be judged that unless these two 
problems which characterize our age more than any other are not 
resolved with Christian principles, this may be the beginning of 
the end? 

This report of the Christian Life Committee places emphasis on 
(1) the Christian home, and (2) the Christian's attitude and be- 
havior toward racial and minority groups. 

The Family 

The family is recognized in both religious and secular thought 
as the basic institution in society. From the standpoint of society, 
the family is regarded as the primary group in which life and cul- 
ture are transmitted generation by generation. From the viewpoint 
of the Christian faith, we believe that the family is the creation 
of God. In the wisdom and economy of God's work in the world, 



174 Baptist State Convention 

the family has a unique share in the creative and redemptive pur- 
poses of God. It seems appropriate, therefore, to assess the present 
status of family life and to seek ways and means to strengthen the 
abiding foundations of good family life. 

I. A Look at Family Life Today. 

What is happening to the family in the United States today? 
Although American family life, as American culture in general, is 
characterized by great diversity, it is possible to identify factors 
which affect families in all segments of society. Four factors may 
be identified: (1) American families have become increasingly 
mobile. Thirteen per cent of the people in this country change 
residences each year. For many families, community roots must 
be taken up and put down frequently. Difficult adjustments in new 
environments must be made quickly. (2) As the industrialization 
of the nation has progressed, increasing numbers of families have 
moved from farm to city, the center of work has moved from the 
home to the factory, and more wives and mothers have secured 
employment outside the home. (3) An inflated economy and the 
secular values of an effluent society have served to produce anxiety 
and strain in the family. (4) A preparedness culture, with its re- 
flection of international tension to be seen in continuing calls of 
young men to military service has contributed to many hasty and 
unwise marriages, the postponement of marriage and family life 
for some young people, and interruptions of the family life cycle 
for others. 

In the face of these and other forces which are at work in our 
dynamic society, the family has sought to fulfill its historic functions. 
Marital discord, divorce, parental neglect of children, and youth and 
adult delinquency are a few of the evidences of tragic and regret- 
table failure in family life today. Pastors and other Christian 
workers are confronted regularly by such family failures, and all of 
them present baffling challenges. On the other hand, family life is 
succeeding more often than it is failing. In this fact we can take 
hope. However, closer attention to the improvement of family life 
is needed. Attention is now directed to this question. 

II. What Can We Do? 

Six suggestions are offered concerning the ministry of our 
churches to the family. 

( 1 ) The Church as a family of God should strive to become 
a family of families in which the families of men may worship, 
have fellowship, increase their knowledge and love of God and 
neighbor, and receive a vision of service and a sense of direction 
in the quest for the meaning of life. 

(2) The Church should preach and teach the meaning of Chris- 
tian marriage and family living. Special education in preparation 
for Christian marriage should be provided for teen-agers through 
the Church's educational program. 

(3) Pastoral counseling should be made available to individuals 



of North Carolina 175 

| and couples both before and after marriage. In addition to formal 
counseling, the pastoral ministry of visitation and compassionate 
concern should be offered to all families. 

(4) Christian parenthood should be interpreted as a vocation. 
Parents of growing children should be helped to interpret the 
Christian message and mission in terms which are relevant to their 
children's changing needs and preceptions. 

(5) According to present trends it is reliably predicted that there 
will be more than 25 million persons over 65 years of age in our 
society by 1965. The number of aging persons in our society de- 
mands that the church speak affirmatively on family responsibilities 
to the aging. Adequate care, personal love, and individual dignity 
should be provided in church, home, and institution. 

(6) The Church should seek to strengthen all the forces in the 
community which are ministering to families. Public schools, social 
service agencies, good recreation programs, and other character- 
building organizations should be regarded as the Church's allies 
in strengthening the foundations of family life. Sympathetic under- 
standing and co-operation as to schedules and programs among 
all the constructive forces in a comunity will result in better family 
life and, consequently, a better community. 

Race and Minority Group Relations 

With respect to racial and minority groups there is no doubt 
but that today we are at a turning point in history. New and strong 
currents have been set in motion and the direction in which they 
are moving is clear. Throughout the world the weak, depressed, 
and underprivileged peoples are awakening to their plight. Millions 
of people are recognizing, some for the first time, that they have 
strength, rights, and potentialities which if exercised and developed 
will enable them to improve their condition. Under able and wise 
leadership there is no doubt but that they will succeed. They can 
succeed in their struggle because they have not only their own 
strength, but supporting them they have much in the way of world 
opinion, Christian principles, morality, and the findings of scientific 
research. 

In the face of this new order in human relations it is important 
that Christian people everywhere recognize that change is inevi- 
table, accept it, even welcome it. Also, it is important that each 
of us become aware that we are a part of the changing scene 
about us. 

Since this particular region is one of the strategic spots where 
rapid change is taking place in race relations, we can not avoid 
being closely and intimately involved. Surely each of us wants 
to act responsibly, intelligently, and in the Christian spirit. 

Your committee believes that the time is at hand when we should 
re-examine and re-appraise both our basic beliefs about racial and 
minority groups and our behavior toward such groups. Many cur- 
rent beliefs about races and minority groups are based on myths 
and legends. They have no more foundation in reason or fact than 



176 Baptist State Convention 

belief in ghosts or woodland fairies. The tragedy is that many peo- 
ple act on the basis of such beliefs. 

We believe that a sound re-examination and re-appraisal of our 
beliefs and behavior, if based on the teachings of the Bible, sound 
reason, and the findings of science would lead us to the following 
conclusions : 

(1) That there is only one God and Father of mankind. 

(2) That man was created in the image of God, and thus every 
human being is of infinite worth and a soul for whom Christ died. 

(3) That all races of mankind had a common origin and consti- 
tute a single species. 

(4) That all races, not all individuals, possess the same basic 
physical, mental, and spiritual potentialities. 

(5) That all American citizens have the same rights under our 
Constitution. Those rights are inherent as citizens. They are some- 
thing that no one can give or anyone should try to take away from 
another. All citizens should be encouraged to exercise and enjoy 
their rights to the fullest degree of which they are capable. 

(6) That the Christian worship, when viewed as a basic activity 
of the Church of Jesus Christ rather than our own private organiza- 
tions or clubs, should be open to whoever desires to peacefully 
participate. Surely this is a matter regarding which not one of us 
would assume the grave responsibility of deciding who is worthy 
or unworthy. 

(7) That care should be taken to use the correct and acceptable 
terms of reference to racial and minority groups and to avoid the 
use of terms that embarrass, belittle, and degrade. 

(8) That care should be exercised to refrain from telling or 
enjoying stories and jokes which are at the expense of racial and 
minority groups and which reflect on their dignity, honor, and 
self-respect. 

(9) That all people should be enabled and encouraged to develop 
their abilities, dignity, and status and then be given the proper 
recognition when they do so. 

(10) That efforts should be made to regain lines of communica- 
tion that have been lost and that new lines of communication should 
be established in numerous areas. We should not wait until some 
crisis is upon us before talking and acting together. 

We call upon our fellow Baptists to give attention to our tre- 
mendous responsibility to those two matters in these strategic times. 

T. L. Cashwell, Jr., Chairman 

Walter Crissman Ralph Jones, Jr. 

T. W. Allred James Lambert 

Thomas Bland R. J. Napier 

Milton Boone Clarence Patrick 

John A. Bracey Heber Peacock 

W. H. Davis, Jr. Ronda Robbins 

Mrs. J. F. Gilreath J. Clyde Yates, Jr. 



of North Carolina 177 

D. REPORT OF THE HISTORICAL COMMITTEE 

During the past year the Historical Committee, working closely 
with the General Secretary-Treasurer and the General Board of 
the Convention, has been able to make two significant moves in 
the development of the historical program of North Carolina Bap- 
tists. The first of these was to begin microfilming our associational 
minutes and the second was the employment of a collector-re- 
searcher for the North Carolina Baptist Collection. Each project 
will now be described briefly. 

1. In 1959 the Convention declared the Wake Forest College 
Library the official depository for North Carolina Baptist historical 
materials and authorized the Historical Committee to proceed with 
the collection of back issues of associational minutes by co-operating 
with the microfilming program of the Historical Commission of the 
Southern Baptist Convention. 

The first step in microfilming minutes was to report Wake Forest 
College holdings to Dr. Davis C. Woolley, Executive Secretary of 
the Historical Commission of the Southern Baptist Convention, who 
requested that minutes not already in the Dargan-Carver Library 
be sent to Nashville for filming. Mr. Carlton P. West, Librarian of 
Wake Forest College, then sent a total of fourteen large packing 
boxes of minutes to Nashville. Meantime, Dr. Woolley had begun a 
search in several other major libraries for minutes not located at 
Nashville or Wake Forest. The response from these libraries has 
been splendid and Dr. Woolley reports that North Carolina is "going 
to have one of the most complete files of minutes of any of our 
states." This means that a researcher in the North Carolina Baptist 
Collection can find on microfilm if not in the original form most all 
of the extant minutes of North Carolina Associations. Stated an- 
other way, this plan will bring together in one place copies of the 
North Carolina minutes held in all the principal depositories in the 
United States. 

2. Subsequent to the 1959 meeting of the Convention, the Gen- 
eral Board authorized the Historical Committee to proceed with 
the proposed plan of having the Convention and Wake Forest 
College join equally in providing a trained person to work with 
the Baptist Collection on a full time basis. 

The Historical Committee is pleased to report that Mr. James M. 
Nicholson has been employed as Director of the Baptist Collection, 
effective January 1, 1961. Mr. Nicholson was born in 1923 in At- 
lanta, Georgia, where he grew up and attended Boys' High School. 
He did both undergraduate and graduate work at Baylor University, 
receiving, in addition to the Bachelor's degree, the Master of Arts 
degree with a major in History. He then completed one year of 
graduate study in history at the University of Wisconsin. This 
was followed by study in the School of Library Science at the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina, where he was awarded the degree of 
Master of Science. His thesis was entitled "A History of the Wake 
Forest College Library, 1878-1946." From 1952 until 1954 Mr. 
Nicholson was employed by Wake Forest College to work primarily 

12 



178 Baptist State Convention 

with the Baptist Collection. He then accepted a position in the 
Library of the University of Georgia. At present he is a student 
in Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Louisville, Kentucky. 
Mr. Nicholson is not only trained in research, writing, and library 
science, but is vitally interested in the type of work involved in 
the position to which he has been appointed. 

The Historical Committee and the Librarian of Wake Forest Col- 
lege have prepared the following general statement regarding the 
duties of the Director of the Baptist Collection. Because this Col- 
lection has been in process of formation for many years, the items 
which are obvious and easily obtainable have already been acquired. 
There are many gaps, however, especially in the stock of church 
record books, associational minutes, and Baptist newspapers, and 
to fill these it will be necessary for the Director to go out into the 
State and regional field to make an active and determined search 
for the needed items. 

A collection of this nature, if it has any justification for existence, 
can and must be used, often by those who cannot conveniently 
examine its contents. Because of the lack of time it has been 
extremely difficult for the existing staff to give adequate service 
to those who request information. Mr. Nicholson will have the 
time to assist both those who call at the Library in person and 
those who write seeking information. He will, it is also hoped, 
be able to undertake some independent research projects in the 
field of Baptist history. 

Since Mr. Nicholson has earned a degree in library science, in 
addition to historical and seminary training, he will be able to 
give invaluable assistance in the cataloging and arranging of newly 
acquired Baptist materials. With his specialized interests, he can 
handle such acquisitions with greater efficiency and wider under- 
standing than can a cataloger who is obliged to deal with a great 
variety of subjects. 

In employing for the first time a professionally trained person 
to work in this field, North Carolina Baptists have taken a long 
step forward in the advancement of interest in their history. Except 
for short periods of time when certain individuals were interested, 
North Carolina Baptists have neglected their history. The Historical 
Committee believes that the action here reported is the best that 
could have been taken to correct the neglect of the past and insure 
the proper collection and use of our records in the future. All 
persons who have possession of historical materials which should 
be in the North Carolina Baptist Collection and all persons who 
are interested in exploring selected phases of Baptist history are 
invited to call upon or write Mr. Nicholson at Wake Forest College 
for advice and help. His objective will be to serve the history 
interests of North Carolina Baptists. 

Henry S. Stroupe, Chairman 

E. REPORT ON THE CHRISTIAN ACTION LEAGUE 

For more than a year, the Christian Action League has been 
diligently looking for the best qualified man to serve as the new 



of North Carolina 179 

Executive Director. The former Executive Secretary, Mr. R. M. 
Hauss, resigned effective June 30, 1959. A special committee, first 
under the direction of the Rev. Dwight Mullis and then under the 
direction of the Reverend A. L. Parker, has prayerfully considered 
several men for this most important assignment. 

It is with real joy and full confidence of divine leadership that 
the Christian Action League announces the coming of the Reverend 
D. P. McFarland, Jr., to North Carolina to become the new Execu- 
tive Director of the Christian Action League. The Reverend Mr. 
McFarland comes to this work with an excellent background and 
thorough educational preparation. He is a graduate of Baylor Uni- 
versity and Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary. He has 
served pastorates in Texas and Tennessee. For fifteen years he 
has served the First Baptist Church of Covington, Tennessee. He 
has been very active in the work of the Tennessee Temperance 
League where a very effective program is now under way. 

The Reverend Mr. McFarland has an able companion by his side, 
the former Miss Reba Wallace. She has served as a Baptist Student 
Secretary and Public School teacher. They have three children 
who are all now in college. 

The Christian Action League has spent the past year mainly in 
looking for an able leader. Work has been done by the Education 
Committee in purchasing special films and making these available 
to churches and youth groups. Any church wanting free films for 
alcohol education may write Mrs. W. B. Ramsey, 521 East Boule- 
vard, Charlotte, N. C. 

The Christian Action League is very grateful for the $10,000.00 
in our denominational budget for this most important program of 
work. We are confident that our new leadership will go far in 
enlisting further co-operation from other denominations. With the 
continued prayers of concerned Christian citizens and the new 
leadership that God is giving in the person of the Reverend D. P. 
McFarland, we are confident that a new day is dawning for the 
Christian Action League in North Carolina. 

Wendell G. Davis 
Chairman for Baptist Trustees 
of Christian Action League 

F. REPORT OF THE CONVENTION TRUSTEE COMMITTEE 

Having been created by the 1958 Convention as a permanent 
Committee, the Convention Trustee Committee has exercised great 
care and tireless effort in discharging its responsibility in providing 
an annual orientation program for the trustees of our Baptist in- 
stitutions and agencies. 

In 1959 Dr. W. R. Wagoner, chairman of the Trustee Committee, 
set forth in his report two important ways the Committee felt it 
could best serve the denomination: 

"(1) As the servant of all trustees of all Baptist institutions, the 
Committee can bring to the assembled trustees the materials and 
men able to help busy professional and business people, in a brief 



180 Baptist State Convention 

but intensive effort, come to grips with problems and opportunities 
confronting the Trustees of Baptist institutions. 

"(2) As the continuing liaison among Boards of Trustees serving 
various Baptist institutions, help all Boards gain a clearer view 
of what problems other Boards are facing and solving, and also 
gain a clearer picture of the total denominational life to which in- 
dividual Trustee members, and their Boards serve." 

In realizing these aims, the Committee worked closely with the 
heads of our Baptist institutions and denominational leaders in plan- 
ning the first meeting of all Trustees of all Baptist institutions in 
North Carolina to meet in Winston-Salem, at the Robert E. Lee 
Hotel last March 25-26, 1960. It was most gratifying to note that 
every Baptist institution and agency, the Council on Christian Edu- 
cation and the Convention Executive Administration were repre- 
sented. Two hundred seventy two representatives and visitors at- 
tended the convocation. 

Among the outstanding program personalities were Dr. Theo- 
dore A. Distler, Executive Director, Association of American Col- 
leges, Washington, D. C; Dr. Olin T. Binkley, Dean Southeastern 
Seminary; and Dr. John T. Wayland, Professor of Religious Educa- 
tion, Southeastern Seminary. These men served as leaders in the 
fields of Religious Education and Social Service. 

The Committee, after having conferred with the heads of the 
Baptist institutions and agencies and denominational leaders on 
October 10, 1960 is planning the second annual convocation for 
Trustees in Winston-Salem, at the Robert E. Lee Hotel on March 
17-18, 1961. 

The Committee is not oblivious to its responsibility for providing 
a brief manual of instruction; it is continuing its study and effort in 
that direction, and in due time expects to complete this phase of its 
responsibility. 

The Committee: 

E. W. Price Jr. 

Ben Lynes 

W. R. Wagoner 

L. A. Peacock 

Gilmer H. Cross, Chairman 

Joe Dubose 

William M. York 

Budd E. Smith 

M. O. Owens, Jr. 



G. REPORT OF COMMITTEE ON ADVANCE PROGRAM 
FOR THE COLLEGES 

(This draft represents an attempt to edit the excellent reports of 
the sub-committees on Basic Principles, College and the Denomina- 
tion, the Curriculum, and Finance. It has as its background the re- 
ports of the Committee of Nine (1958), the Committee of 17 (1958), 
and the Committee of 25 (1959) to the Baptist State Convention' 
and quotes extensively from these reports. It also comes from a 



of North Carolina 181 

background of extensive study and numerous conferences with in- 
formed persons in education, financial, and church fields, and of 
seven sessions of the committee, as well as numerous conferences 
and meetings of sub-committees. E. N. G.) 

Throughout their history Baptists have believed in and have 
proclaimed the importance of evangelism, missions, and education. 
The three have been closely linked in a growing denominational 
life. Christian education at its best has regularly supported a thorough 
and vigorous program of evangelism and missions. Evangelism 
recognizes not only the redeeming love of Christ in forgiving the 
sinner, but the indwelling of the Holy Spirit that affects all of man's 
nature, so that he can indeed "confess that Jesus Christ is Lord." 
Missions represent the outreach of a Christian's testimony at home 
and abroad. It is Christian education that weaves together the pat- 
tern of culture and devotion in the life of the mature person; and, 
although we believe strongly in public, state-supported schools, it 
is only Christian education to which the Baptist State Convention, 
as such, is interested in providing financial support. 

Basis for Christian Education 

Our seven Baptist colleges are institutions of the Convention, 
and the trustees are elected by the Convention in regular session. 
In this capacity they are entrusted with the responsibility of operat- 
ing these institutions in keeping with the purposes, principles and 
policies of the Convention, and the best interests of the institutions 
and their students. Each of the colleges, therefore, has the responsi- 
bility of educating all of its students, no matter what their calling 
in life, so that they will embrace the highest qualities of Christian 
manhood and womanhood, and be worthy of occupying places of 
leadership in the Christian community and in society. Functioning 
as a community of faith and learning, committed to the character 
and aims of a Christian society, and adhering to the principles of 
academic excellence, the Christian college recognizes each person 
as a product of God's purposeful creation, as it assumes responsibility 
for stewardship to the churches of the denomination, and to the 
society in which it operates. 

The Christian college cherishes and maintains the basic principles 
of freedom. Christian education involves a study of facts, all avail- 
able facts, with complete academic freedom — freedom of study, 
freedom of research, and freedom of the classroom. This guarantees 
academic freedom. This concept is a responsible freedom, based 
upon truth, the search for truth, common morality, common sense, 
common loyalty, and respect for the opinions and rights of others. 
With this positive philosophy, Baptists have advanced steadily to- 
ward the development of that abundant life which the Great Teacher 
makes available. 

In the light of these principles, the Christian college seeks to 
lead its students to a saving knowledge of Jesus Christ; to develop 
in them Christian attitudes toward the whole of life; to prepare 
them for intelligent citizenship, homemaking, advanced study, and 



182 Baptist State Convention 

for professional and other fields of service. It seeks to inculcate at- 
titudes, provide activities, and promote learning designed to deepen 
and broaden the Christian experience of the students, and to pre- 
pare them for maximum Christian service. 

Curriculum 
The curriculum of a Christian college should be designed to seek 
the truth, and is built upon the foundation that truth inheres in God 
and that is only through God's eternal truth that man can be free 
To most people the term "curriculum" applies only to the course 
of study outlined in the college catalogue. A more comprehensive 
meaning would consist of all experiences that students have under 
the control and supervision of the institution. Certainly each col- 
lege provides a body of subject matter in a course of study planned 
for and adapted to the needs of the students. Among these studies 
are courses listed as required by all colleges for credits leading to 
certain degrees upon graduation, with electives characteristic of the 
type and purposes of the individual school. 

The history and sound principles and practices of the denomina- 
tion in implementing in the lives of men and women the truth and 
love of God as revealed in Jesus Christ should be taught with wis- 
dom courage, and vigor in a Christian college to all students. For 
our Baptist institutions the curriculum must provide wholesome 
recreational activities necessary for the full development of college 
young People, as well as faculty and other college personnel. A 
healthy social life must be encouraged in the spiritual development 
of a well-organized and balanced Christian personality. Certainly 
the study of the Bible and related subjects may be expected of aU 
students In this same area we find such experiences as attendance 
in chapel, church services, Baptist Student Union, the employment 
of chaplains and full-time directors of student activities special 
religious emphasis weeks and occasions, and evangelistic services 
Supplementing all these, there must be found a wholesome spiritual 
environment permeating the life and activities of the entire campus. 

The Teacher 
As important as courses of study are, it is not in this area that 
the curriculum of the Baptist college is characteristic. For Christian 
education the teacher is the most significant factor in the college 
curriculum. At this point in the life of the student a college pro- 
vides the most meaningful experience. He may not recall all the 
factual material of any subject, but he will never escape or lose he 
impact or influence of the teacher. Whereas degrees representing 
scholastic training are basic to teaching in any standard coSege 
to their l should be added ability, Christian character, and devotion 
to truth and the teaching thereof, which are equaUy basic in a 
Christian college. It is at this point of securing scholarly Christen 
" ry e colWe C r ent t i0n Sh ° Uld "^ admi «on and'trustefs of 

zz^urZ:r tmue every possibie effort to make <— * 



or North Carolina 183 

Wherever we find Christian educators — in the classroom or ad- 
ministration, or on the campus staff — we may expect to find a 
Christian curriculum. Some of them will be engaged in daily routine 
duties, menial and otherwise; some will be struggling to effect 
harmony within the college family and community; some will be 
moving about among our Baptist people in churches and other places 
striving to cultivate good will and secure sufficient financial aid to 
keep the colleges open; but, most important of all in this human 
equation, will be the men and women who live daily with these 
students in their classrooms, in personal conferences, in sharing 
their ever-recurring struggles to make their adjustment to life's 
growing complexities in what we call a college environment. 

Graduate Status for Wake Forest 

For North Carolina Baptists it is distressing to recognize that in 
none of our seven colleges do we provide training adequate to pre- 
pare teachers with minimum requirements for teaching in junior 
colleges, to say nothing of senior colleges, and that the master's 
degree, now required for principals of our high schools, has not 
been obtainable from a Baptist school in North Carolina since Wake 
Forest discontinued the granting of that degree in 1948. Our only 
answer to this problem lies in the immediate provision at Wake 
Forest College for graduate training to meet the needs of our high 
schools and junior colleges, and ultimately of our senior colleges. 

Support for Christian Higher Education 

For a church body to establish and partially to support a school 
does not make it a Christian college. Maintaining academic and 
Christian standards is essential, if a school is to be a real Christian 
college. Christian purpose at all times should be evident. Christians 
cannot afford to be satisfied with less than the best and highest 
standards; otherwise, it is inevitable that our ablest young people 
will by-pass church schools for the higher standards in state and 
other secular institutions, thus causing the loss of the finest in 
leadership which Christianity is entitled to, and which it must 
have, if it is to be dominant in the world. Baptists have seven fully 
accredited institutions of higher learning now, and are not inter- 
ested in second-class ones. They insist on the same recognition and 
accreditation required of private and state institutions in the train- 
ing of their faculties, the adequacy of their facilities, and the as- 
surance of financial support. 

Christian ideals are challenging; but in education they must be 
supported by persistent efforts and a steady flow of necessary funds. 
Mounting costs of state-supported colleges stagger the imagination. 
Added equipment, increased salaries, expansion to care for a stu- 
dent enrollment soon predicted to be twice what it was in 1955, 
will make the cost soar to greater heights, even if we maintain the 
present equipment and student enrollment. The proposed change 
for some institutions to advanced status will involve still greater 
expense. 



184 Baptist State Convention 

Appointment of Committee 

On this account, and seeking guidance with regard to a worthy 
program to meet the needs of our schools, the State Convention 
in November, 1959, appointed this committee. As a result of 
numerous meetings, much study, and additional conferences, it 
humbly, but earnestly, presents the following report concerning 
needs that constitute definite opportunities for advance. 

I. Enrollment 

Consideration was given to the student enrollment for which 
North Carolina Baptists should make provision. Our present enroll- 
ment stands around 8,100, which represents an increase of about 
100 per cent since the second World War. It was felt that, in the 
light of fairly definite projections concerning larger college enroll- 
ments, we could not afford to peg our enrollment at the present 
number of students we are able to care for. Especially is that true 
when we consider that it has been predicted that no less than 80 
per cent of Baptist students will be enrolled in other than Baptist 
schools in North Carolina by 1975, with lack of space a large con- 
tributing factor for this percentage. Surely the Convention would 
wish to provide for more than we can care for now. To do otherwise 
would be a gesture toward maintaining the status quo, an unwise 
attempt to stand still, not to advance. 

Present conditions and trends necessitate expansion and growth. 
The committee, therefore, feels that a more logical consideration 
would be to think in terms of providing a long-range program that 
will more nearly meet the demands for a larger number of stu- 
dents, about 50 per cent above the present enrollment. It suggests 
an approximate enrollment for the seven colleges as follows: 

Wake Forest 3,800 

Meredith _ 1,200 

Mars Hill l' 8 00 

Campbell 1 ; 800 

Wingate 1,500 

Gardner-Webb 1,200 

Chowan 1 200 

Total 12,500 

II. College Minimum Needs 

After a careful restudy of the financial needs of each of the seven 
colleges, the committee is convinced that $45,000,000 represents the 
minimum immediate needs of these schools. These needs reported 
by the different institutions may be broken down on the following 
basis: 

Baptist Student Union $ 1,000,000 

Wake Forest College 10,000,000 

Meredith College 7,000,000 

Mars Hill College 6,000,000 






of North Carolina 185 

Campbell College _...$ 6,000,000 

Wingate College 5,000,000 

Gardner-Webb College 5,000,000 

Chowan College 5,000,000 



$45,000,000 



In order to understand how the committee arrived at this figure, 
consider this need of $45,000,000 for the schools. In brief, this rep- 
resents an attempt to meet some of these specific needs. 

Baptist Student Union 

Since the Baptist Student Union is integrally related to our 
Christian education needs, its expansion should be an important 
feature in caring for these students in our seven colleges, and the 
larger number of Baptist students attending non-Baptist schools 
in North Carolina. The need for a dozen student centers on campuses 
of non-Baptist schools in North Carolina is critical. Capital funds 
to erect these centers cannot be expected to be adequate from the 
Cooperative Program gifts in the foreseeable future. Placing $1,- 
000,000 in this undertaking may prove of outstanding spiritual help 
to thousands of our young people in North Carolina colleges and 
universities. 

Wake Forest College 

The figure of $10,000,000 for Wake Forest College represents 
mostly the amount necessary for this school to follow the directive 
of previous Conventions (1944 and 1959, special session) in resum- 
ing graduate work. Notably significant is the need for granting the 
master's degree in the field of education. This amount could make 
available an infirmary; new classrooms in humanities; social sciences, 
art, music, and speech; important additions for the sciences of 
physics, mathematics, astronomy, and geology; and additional build- 
ings for the School of Business Administration and the graduate 
school. 

Meredith College 

The $7,000,000 allocated to Meredith College could provide the 
following facilities, currently needed and imperative for the en- 
larged enrollment to be provided for: a library, a student activities 
building, a physical education building, an infirmary, a chapel, a 
new heating plant, an additional dormitory; and the renovation of 
existing facilities. 

Mars Hill College 

Mars Hill trustees were advised by the special Convention of 
1959 to "proceed to convert the school into a senior college as soon 
as it seems desirable and possible to do so." To do that would re- 
quire $6,000,000. This would provide four new dormitories, an 
administrative building, a classroom building, a physical education 
building, additional science laboratories, and faculty housing. 



186 Baptist State Convention 

Campbell College 

Campbell College, because of the pressing need in the East for 
a new Baptist co-educational senior institution, received authoriza- 
tion to change to senior status. On the basis of expert calculation, 
$6,000,000 will be needed to expand the enrollment to approximately 
1,500 students and establish there a fully accredited college, which 
will require such additional facilities as dormitories, a chapel- 
auditorium, a new science building, a student center, and other 
improvements. 

Wingate College 

Wingate College, whose progress in buildings and enrollment has 
been outstanding in recent years, would be allocated in this goal 
the sum of $5,000,000. It would provide adequate housing and in- 
structional facilities for a good two-year college. 

Gardner-Webb College 

Gardner-Webb is greatly in need of buildings and equipment to 
provide adequate care for a proposed enrollment of 1,200. The 
amount of $5,000,000, suggested as its share in this noble goal, 
should provide housing for students and faculty, classroom and 
library facilities, a dining room, physical education building, and 
auditorium. 

Chowan College 

Chowan College has made strides toward the realization of its 
dreams in new buildings and a steadily mounting enrollment of 
students. However, there is urgent need for more capital equipment 
for the present enrollment of around 600, not to speak of one for 
1,200, as proposed by the committee. The proposed goal of $5,000,- 
000 would provide for this college new dormitories and faculty 
housing, new buildings for classrooms and administrative offices, a 
library, an infirmary, a new chapel, a new heating plant, and needed 
renovations and up-grading of existing buildings. 

The sums indicated here are large ones. They are suited to meet 
realistic needs of our seven great schools. In attempting to raise 
them, we as North Carolina Baptists would be facing one of our 
finest hours. To reach the goal would greatly encourage the entire 
Kingdom program of our denomination, and be a challenge to other 
Christian groups. 

III. Campaign for $45,000,000 

The committee recommends that a campaign be launched as soon 
as practical to provide this goal of $45,000,000, with the under- 
standing that this campaign be a Convention-promoted program, 
enlisting the churches and associations as organization units for 
offering every member an opportunity to make a commitment. This 
special effort for Christian higher education should not be con- 
sidered a part of the annual financial program of the local church 
and, specifically, it should not interfere with the Cooperative Pro- 
gram and its regular allocations for Christian education, but should 



of North Carolina 187 

i be separate and apart from all other church financial undertakings. 
It is hoped that an all-out effort to carry to success this great task 
i may enlist the wholehearted support of the various divisions and 
i departments of the Baptist State Convention. 

IV. Special Session of Convention 

Believing that Christian education faces a new and critical need, 
I so great that the future of North Carolina Baptists depends to a 
I great extent upon their response to the challenge, the committee 
| recommends that the Baptist State Convention, in session in Ashe- 
| ville, November 16, 1960, approve the calling of a special Conven- 
tion early in 1961 to consider proposals for raising the $45,000,000 
I financial goal. 

V. Professional Help 
The committee would recommend to the Baptist State Conven- 
tion that it consider securing professional counsel and guidance 
in this endeavor. 

VI. Continued Support 

The committee realizes that the proposed goal of $45,000,000 will 
not care for all the needs of the future. It will go far toward meet- 
ing immediate capital needs, and greatly strengthen faculty and 
administrative staff; but the program of advance for all Kingdom 
work necessitates improvements and continued support. A larger 
college will require accordingly more financial support. 

In the light of these inevitable needs for our expanding denomina- 
tion in North Carolina, it is proposed that during the first phase of 
this campaign the trustees of the various colleges, the Committee on 
Education of the General Board, and other members of the Council 
on Christian Education study the advisability of including in future 
campaigns sums for endowment to maintain the high rating of 
our institutions. That study might lead to a recommendation for 
endowment sums to be set aside from annual allocations for this 
purpose, a special effort by the Baptist Foundation to build up large 
endowment reserves for Christian education, or some other method 
for greatly increasing these resources, from which may pour sub- 
stantial life-giving support through all the years ahead. 

E. Norfleet Gardner, Henderson, Chairman 
LeRoy Martin, Raleigh, Vice-Chairman 
J. D. Barnette, Lumberton Fred B. Helms, Charlotte 

Carl E. Bates, Charlotte R. O. Huffman, Morganton 

Raymond A. Bryan, Goldsboro Robert L. Humber, Greenville 

James C. Cammack, Fayetteville J. H. Moore, Elizabeth City 
Charles C. Coffey, Kannapolis Elwood R. Orr, Wilmington 

Robert H. Gilbert, Kinston Mrs. A. L. Parker, Greensboro 

I. G. Greer, Chapel Hill Ernest P. Russell, Dunn 

Lloyd E. Griffin, Raleigh W. Arnold Smith, Zebulon 

Othell G. Hand, Hickory Mrs. Marvin Slate, High Point 

F. Stanley Hardee, Thomasville J. J. Tarlton, Rutherfordton 



188 Baptist State Convention 

VII. REPORT OF THE TRUSTEES OF THE BAPTIST 

STATE CONVENTION OF NORTH CAROLINA, 

INCORPORATED 

In its 1959 meeting the Convention re-elected F. H. Brooks, 
N. M. Gurley and R. L. McMillan, as Trustees of the Convention. 
F. H. Brooks was made Chairman and R. L. McMillan, Secretary. 
Upon the death of Judge Brooks, N. M. Gurley was made Chairman 
and following the death of Judge Brooks the General Board named 
T. Lacy Williams, of Raleigh, to fill the vacancy caused by the 
death of Judge Brooks. At the request of N. M. Gurley that he 
be relieved of the chairmanship, T. Lacy Williams was made 
Chairman. 

As is well known, since 1893 the Trustees of the Convention have 
been incorporated, the corporate name being Trustees of the Baptist 
State Convention of North Carolina, Incorporated, the Chairman 
being the President of the Corporation. The Trustees do not act 
individually. The Corporation acts and acts only on instruction 
from the Convention, the General Board or the Executive Com- 
mittee. 

The following matters, among others, have had the attention of 
the Corporation during the past year: 

1. The W. D. Teal Estate, Anson County, N. C. The Convention 
is named a beneficiary in the will of W. D. Teal, which will is now 
before the Courts for interpretation. 

2. Consent was given to Lewisville Baptist Church to borrow 
money, with no financial obligation on the Corporation. 

3. Contract was entered into for the construction of a Student 
Center at the North Carolina Woman's College in Greensboro. 

4. Land was leased for the construction of a Student Center at 
Duke University. 

5. Option was taken for the purchase of an R. A. Camp site in 
Randolph County. 

6. House was constructed at Fruitland for Director Hemphill. 

7. Right-of-Way Agreements will be executed for Fruitland and 
Truett properties. 

8. Agreement will be executed with Region 10 as to use of Truett 
property. Comprehensive insurance coverage in the amount of 
$10,000.00 was taken on the house and out-buildings on the Truett 
Homeplace, Route 2, Hayesville, North Carolina. 

9. All Convention employees and staff members, including those 
of the Woman's Missionary Union, who handle money in any way, 
are covered by a blanket bond. The amount for each employee so 
covered is $10,000.00 with an additional coverage of $40,000.00 
each for the Treasurer and the Comptroller, and an additional 
coverage of $15,000.00 for the Director of the North Carolina Bap- 
tist Assembly and an additional coverage of $5,000.00 for the Di- 



Pof North Carolina 189 

rector of Fruitland Baptist Bible Institute. This bond is in full force 
and effect. 

Respectfully submitted, 

TRUSTEES OF THE BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 

OF NORTH CAROLINA, INCORPORATED, 
By: R. L. McMillan, Secretary 

VIII. REPORT OF WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNION 

AUXILIARY TO THE BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION 

OF NORTH CAROLINA 

Miriam J. Robinson, Executive Secretary 

Mrs. W. K. McGee, Winston-Salem President 

Miss Miriam J. Robinson Executive Secretary 

Miss Kathryn Bullard WMS Director 

Miss Sara Ann Hobbs YWA Director 

Miss Willa Dean Freeman GA Director 

Miss Delois Hamrick SB Director 

Miss Vivian Nowell Financial Secretary 

Miss Peggy Morris Office Secretary 

Mrs. Eva Y. Jones Literature Secretary 

Mrs. Coleman Markham Receptionist - Stenographer 

Since the statistical report of Woman's Missionary Union covers 
the year October 1, 1959 to October 1, 1960, compiled from annual 
reports which are not received from the WMU associational presi- 
dents until November, it is impossible to include current figures 
in this written report. A complete statistical report will be included 
in the Advance Book of Reports distributed at the Annual Session 
of Woman's Missionary Union held in March. A copy of this report 
will be mailed to any person requesting same. 

In June 1960 the mailing list revealed that there were 9,792 
WMU organizations in the Baptist churches of North Carolina, in- 
cluding both the women's and youth organizations. Of this num- 
ber, 2,362 organizations are Woman's Missionary Societies, which 
means that approximately 1,000 churches in the state still do not 
have any. 

The State WMU Annual Session in Greensboro in March com- 
peted with a severe sleet storm which limited the attendance to 
1,102, including 11 missionaries. 

Woman's Missionary Union brought 19 home and foreign mis- 
sionaries into North Carolina during the year and paid all expenses 
for them as they traveled to speak in 73 WMU associational meet- 
ings and 7 regional WMU meetings. 

In co-operation with the Brotherhood, World Missions Week was 
sponsored at Caswell, July 4-9, reaching a total registration of 970 
men, women and children. 

Particular emphasis has been given to all methods of Leadership 
Training: individual study, classes, conferences and workshops — 



190 Baptist State Convention 

in local, associational and state gatherings. State WMU personnel 
have gone into local churches and associations to help as requested. 
A team of ten state WMU leaders crossed the state twice this fall 
leading 3 Workshops for Associational WMU leaders and 4 con- 
ferences for local leaders, in strategically located centers. 

There have been two changes in the professional leadership dur- 
ing the year. Miss Delois Hamrick of Caroleen began her work as 
State Sunbeam Band Director on June 1, immediately upon gradua- 
tion from Carver School of Missions and Social Work. Miss Willa 
Dean Freeman, of Gastonia, returned from Mississippi where she 
has been Girls' Auxiliary Director for three years, to accept this 
position with North Carolina Woman's Missionary Union beginning 
October 1, succeeding Miss Barbara Rodman who left in May. In 
June Mrs. Coleman Markham, wife of a Southeastern Seminary 
student, replaced as Receptionist-Stenographer Mrs. Paul McGinnis. 
We regret the October 1 resignation of Mrs. Marion Taylor, Finan- 
cial Secretary, from the office staff, at the same time welcoming 
as her successor Miss Vivian Nowell, well-known North Carolina 
former missionary to Nigeria. Special appreciation and tribute is 
due Miss Carolyn Royal, of Greensboro, who was employed for the 
summer months as GA Camp Director, and who ably conducted 
six weeks of State GA camps. 

Woman's Missionary Union seeks to be co-operative in all phases 
of the work of the Baptist State Convention, sincerely believing 
that world missions is our united obligation and purpose. To under- 
gird the work of missions within North Carolina, Woman's Mission- 
ary Union has contributed through special allocations of the Heck- 
Jones Memorial Offering a total of $36,100 (from October 1959 
through October 1960), as follows: 

Allocations made upon suggestion of Dr. E. L. Spivey 
Division of Missions: 

Blue Creek Mission, Jacksonville. $ 1,000 

Salary of missionary, Blue Creek Mission, Jacksonville 425 

Fieldcrest Baptist Chapel, Durham 1,000 

Battleground Park Baptist Mission (Atlantic Association).... 1,000 

Central Baptist Church, Spring Lake 1,500 

Mountain View Mission, Sandy Run Association 500 

Brookwood Baptist Church, Jacksonville 2,000 

West Kinston Mission I. 500 

Adamsville Church, Goldsboro 1,000 

Central Church, Fayetteville 1,00° 

Aid of Pastor, Old Lea Bethel Church, Beulah Association.... 300 

Toward purchase of plane for Jerry Potter 2,000 

Work with Deaf (summer worker, assistant, insurance etc.).. 2,000 

Indian Work in Robeson and Burnt Swamp Associations $ 6,600 

Cherokee Indian work, assistance to Field Worker 2,000 

Mission work in Stony Fork Association 1,200 

Vacation Bible Schools in Western, N. C 500 

Seminary Extension Centers 9 °0 



of North Carolina 191 

Expenses of Negro ministerial student, Southeastern 

Seminary .,, _ ..$ 275 

Wake Forest BSU Bus 250 

Allocated by Woman's Missionary Union: 

Interracial Work (Negro and Indian) 2,650 

International Student Retreat 1,500 

North Carolina Cottage at Ridgecrest 5,000 

The above allocations do not include the goal of $80,000 accepted 
as Woman's Missionary Union's undesignated portion of the total 
goal for the 1960 State Missions Offering. This goal — if reached — 
will bring the overall total contributed by Woman's Missionary 
to State Missions causes during this period to $116,100. 

For the calendar year 1960, Woman's Missionary Union received 
from the Baptist State Convention (through Cooperative Program 
funds) an operating budget of $59,720 which was supplemented 
by $12,750 from the Heck-Jones Memorial Offering, to make a total 
budget of $72,470. 

IX. P.O.A.U. 

Baptists played a determinative role in the passage of the First 
Amendment to the Constitution of the United States of America. 
This Admendment states: "Congress shall pass no law respecting an 
establishment of religion or prohibiting the free exercise thereof." 

In the course of history it is inevitable that repeated attempts 
will be made by church groups to secure for themselves pre- 
ferential treatment before the law, and (or) to foster legislation 
which violates the letter and (or) the spirit of the constitutional 
provision guaranteeing that there shall exist in America "a wall 
of separation between church and state" which assures a "free 
church in a free state." With the growth in numbers and influence in 
America of a large hierarchical church system whose backgrounds, 
traditions, creeds, dogmas and aims are at variance with the Ameri- 
can ideal of church-state relations, it has become necessary for 
concerned groups and individuals to devise a non-sectarian, non- 
religious organization through which all lovers of freedom can co- 
operate in safeguarding our constitutional guarantee of the 
separation of the Church and the State, or as is more agreeable to 
Baptist terminology, "A free church in a free state." 

To meet this need an organization called "Protestants and Other 
Americans United for the Separation of the Church and State" 
(abbreviated P.O.A.U.) was set up sixteen years ago. The executive 
staff of this organization, legally trained, has the responsibility of 
discovering cases of infringement of the church-state principle, assist- 
ing local groups in prosecution where aggravated cases are dis- 
covered, and of disseminating educational materials designed to in- 
form the public in this vital area. 

Many individuals, civic groups and local churches support 
P.O.A.U. directly. Baptist churches doing so may remit through 



192 Baptist State Convention 

their State Convention offices. Since, however, by no means all our 
local churches give direct support to P.O.A.U., and since the aims 
and purposes of this organization are identical with our own in the 
field of church-state relations, for several years now the Baptist 
State Convention in approving a budget each year has included a 
modest sum for P.O.A.U. 

It is highly desirable that individuals establish direct contact with 
P.O.A.U. so that they may receive the Newsletter and other informa- 
tive materials. The address is: 1633 Massachusetts Avenue, N. W., 
Washington 6, D. C. 

Tyranny, like disease, must be continually combatted. 



of North Carolina 193 

AUDITOR'S REPORT 

Auditor's Statement 



To The Executive Committee of the General Board 
Baptist State Convention of North Carolina 
Raleigh, North Carolina 

Gentlemen: 

We have examined the balance sheet of the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina as of December 31, 
1960, and the related statements of income and changes in surplus for the year then ended. Our examination was 
made in accordance with generally accepted auditing standards, and accordingly included such tests of the ac- 
counting records and such other auditing procedures as we considered necessary in the circumstances. The follow- 
ing tabulations show the condition of the Cooperative Program Fund, General Missions Fund, Church Program 
Fund, Education Fund and Evangelism Fund at December 31, 1960, and results of the income and expenses for 
the year 1960. The statements of the North Carolina Baptist Assembly, Fruitland Baptist Camp, and Fruitland 
Baptist Institute cover the operations for a period of twelve months ending December 31, 1960. The cash assets 
of the Assembly, the Camp and th'e Institute are not included in the consolidated statements. The funds shown as 
sent direct are taken from reports received by the Convention and were not otherwise verified by us. 

All cash receipts were found to be promptly deposited in the bank and d'sbursements were supported by can- 
celled checks, invoices, etc., with expenses properly classified. Our examination did not disclose any evidence of 
irregularities and we believe the funds have been carefully and honestly handled and accounted for 

In our opinion, the accompanying balance sheet and statements of income and surplus present fairly the financial 
position of the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina at December 31, 1960, and the results of its operations 
for the year then ended, in conformity with generally accepted accounting principles applicable to such organiza- 
tions, applied on a basis consistent with that of the preceding year. 

Respectfully submitted, 

A. T. Allen & Company 
Certified Public Accountants 
Raleigh, N. C. 
February 11, 1961 

BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION OF NORTH CAROLINA 
Raleigh, North Carolina 

ASSETS AND LIABILITIES-ALL FUNDS CONSOLIDATED 
December 31, 1960 

ASSETS: 
Operating Funds: 

Cash on Deposit — Savings Accounts $ 23,813.47 

Petty Cash Accounts J 25 - ? 

Employees' Travel Advances 2,325.00 

Employees Air Travel Credit Card Deposit 425.00 

Due from Convention Institution 2,563.84 

Due from Royal Ambassadors for Supplies and Inventory 374.36 

Due from Seminary Extension Centers for Textbooks 424.25 

Prepaid Items: 

Stock Room and Print Shop Inventory $ 3,003.56 

Postage Meter Inventory 1, 885 . 95 

Postage Stamp Inventory 238. 55 

Deposit with U. S. Post Office for Permit Mailing ^17.46 

Brotherhood Department Literature and Supplies 742.10 5,887.62 

Notes Receivable— Student Loans 10,717.00 

Notes Receivable— Sale of Real Estate 51,750.00 

Capital Charges— B.S.U. Center at Woman's College— Deferred for Charg- 
ing to 1961 Budget ._ 2 6,000.00 

Total Operating Funds * 124,405.54 

Fixed Assets: 

Real Estate S 1,386,519.79 

Furniture and Equipment 268,556.63 



LIABILITIES: 
Operating Funds: 
Bank Overdraft I 14,000.40 

Undistributed Balances in Account with Other Funds 50,028.36 

Due to Employees' Snack Bar Operations Account 238.16 

Total Operating Funds * 64,266.92 

13 



194 Baptist State Convention 

On Fixed Assets: 
Note Payable— Wachovia Bank and Trust Company— Secured by Deed of Trust on Baptist 
Building and Note Receivable from Sale of Real Estate in Charlotte, North Carolina ? 270,000.00 



Total Liabilities $ 334,266.92 ' 



Surplus of Assets Over Liabilities: 
Fixed Asset Surplus: 

Cash Invested in Fixed Assets % 1,436,826.42 

Operating Fund Balances: 

Cooperative Program Fund — (Deficit) $ 7 ,609.72 

General Missions Fund 25,253.24 

Church Programs Fund — (Deficit) 10,831 .7S 

Education Fund 1,284.61 

Evangelism Fund 292.27 



Xet Operating Fund Balances 8 388.62* 



Net Surplus — All Funds 1,445,215.04 

Total Liabilities and Surplus $ 1,779,481.96 



* By action of the Convention at the special session on May 5-6, 1959, a recommendation was adopted whereby 
reserves would be established to provide for orderly liquidation of some General Board programs if receipts fall 
short of goals, to meet emergencies, to adjust to fluctuations in receipts as they seriously affect General Board 
programs, and to guarantee for a limited time a specified level of financial support to other Convention programs. 
The entire amount of the unrestricted consolidated surplus representing $7,104.01 has been restricted for these 
reserves as the amount is less than the amount set up in the 1960 budget to meet the requirements of the reserves. 
The amount of SI, 284. 61, the education fund balance, is restricted for distribution to the colleges. 

STATEMENT OF CHANGES IN SURPLUS (DEFICIT)— ALL FUNDS CONSOLIDATED 
12 Months Ended December 31, 1960 
Cash Invested in Fixed Assets: 
Balance Per Audit December 31, 1959 $ 1,232,640.58 

Add: 
Indebtedness Paid This Year: 
Notes Payable to Wachovia Bank and Trust Company on Baptist Building. 71 ,000.00 

Net Increase in Real Estate 122,284.59 

Net Increase in Furniture and Equipment 31,651.25 



I 1,457,576.42 
Less: 

Collections on Notes Receivable — Treated as Income in Building Fund 20,750.00 

Balance December 31, 1960 $ 1,436,826.42 

Education Fund: 
Balance Per Audit December 31, 1959 $ 6,491.35 

Less: 
Expenses and Current Support of the Colleges in Excess cf Income 5,206.74 



Balance December 31, 1960 1,284.61 

General Missions Fund: 

Balancp Per Audit December 31, 1959 % 13,372. 54 

Add: 

Income in Excess of Expenses 33,984.64 

Income in Excess of Expense— Building Fund 9 [068.34 

S 29,680.44 

Student Loans Collected and Treated as Income $ 40.00 

Transfer to Cooperative Program Fund 4,387.20 4,427.20 



Le 



Balance De-ember 31, 1960 % 25,253.24 

Church Program Fund: 
Balance Per Audit December 31, 1959 $ 16,413.08 

Add: 
1959 Deficit from Operations Transferred to Cooperative Program Fund 24,274.47 

$ 7,861.39 






of North Carolina 



195 



Less: 

1959 Appropriation Reserved for Student Center at Wom- 
an's College Credited to 1960 Student Center Expenses.! 7,861.39 
Expenses in Excess of Income 10,831.78 $ 18,693.17 

Balance December 31, 1960 10,831 .78 

Evangelism Fund: 
Income in Excess of Expenses f 292.27 

Balance December 31, 1960 292.27 

Cooperative Program Fund: 
Balance Per Audit December 31, 1959 $ 6,11-5.93 

Add: 

Transfer of Surplus from General Missions Fund 4,387.20 

Income in Excess of Expenses 18,393.58 

$ 16,664.85 
Less: 
Adjustment in Provision for Amount Due and Paid to 

Children's Homes on 1959 Commitment $ 10 

Transfer from Church Programs Fund the 1959 Deficit 
from Operations 1 24,274.47 24,274.57 

Balance December 31, 1960 7,609.72 

Net Surplus— All Funds Consolidated December 31 , 1960 S 1,445,215.04 



INCOME AND ITS DISPOSITION- 
Income: 

Undesignated Receipts from Churches 

Designated Receipts from Churches: 

For Foreign Missions 

For Home Missions 

For Ministers Relief 

For Southeastern Seminary 

For Baptist World Alliance 

For Radio and TV Commission 

For N. C. Baptist Hospitals, Inc 

For N. C. Baptist Homes, Inc 

For Baptist Children's Homes of N. C, Inc 

For American Bible Society 

For Heck Jones Offering 

For P. O. A.U 

For Wake Forest College Enlargement 

For State Missions 

For Education 

For Airplaine to be used by Missionary to Silent People. 

For Fruitland Baptist Institute Scholarships 

For Southern Seminary 

For Charity and Children 

ForWake Forest B.S.U 

For B. S. U. Work 

For Summer Worker with the Deaf 

For Student Note Payments 

For Student Center at Woman's College 



ALL FUNDS CONSOLIDATED 



_S 3,884,404 85 



968,604.78 

238,763.23 

924.18 

2,218.40 

266.14 

305.52 

95,516.39 

48,690.99 

133,557.68 

5,702.08 

11,679.04 

200.00 

3,638.46 

177,915.91 

32,712.27 

408.80 

979.12 

125.00 

137.50 

75.00 

150.81 

25.00 

40.00 

3,235.00 



Individual Gifts for Student Center at Woman's College 

Individual Gifts for Dr. & Mrs. M. A. Huggins Trip to Baptist World Alliance 

Individual Gifts for Missionary to Deaf Plane Fund 

Sale of Baptist Histories 

Dividend from Textiles, Inc 

From Baptist Foundation, Inc 

Relief and Annuity Board for Regional Promotion 

From Home Mission Board 

From Sundav School Board 

Sale of B.S.U. Center at W. C. U. N. C 

Rents Collected in Building Fund 

Payments Received on Note for Sale of 119 Hillsboro St. — Church of the Good Shepherd. 

Interest Received on Note — Church of the Good Shepherd 

Payment Received on Note for Sale of the Charlotte Bookstore Building 

Interest Received on Note for Sale of the Charlotte Bookstore Building 

W. M. U. Heck Jones Offerings for State Mission Projects 

From Seminary Extension Dept.— S. B. C 

Individual Gifts for R. A. Camp Site 

Interest on Savings Accounts 

Excess of Receipts Over Expensesin Acquisition of Contract Music Rights 



1,725,871.30 

85.20 

435.00 

72.00 

19.50 

71.00 

4,759.63 

4,187.46 

10,977.49 

44,579.00 

S, 509. 68 

14,441.70 

15,000.00 

496.70 

5,750.00 

2,875.00 

19,700.00 

2,100.00 

3,403.00 

891.99 

828.46 



196 Baptist State Convention 

Receipts for Summer Camp for the Deaf Transferred from Missionary to the Deaf (net Previ- 
ously Reported) S 149.48 

Miscellaneous Income 79.03 

Funds Sent Direct: 

Baptist Children's Homes of N. C, Inc $ 336,492.48 

To Educational Institutions 43,916.21 

Foreign Mission Board 78,341.31 

W. M. U.— Heck Jones Offering 56,761.06 

N. C. Baptist Homes, Inc 58,828.18 

N. C. Baptist Hospitals, Inc 137,214.52 

For Charity and Children _ 5,858.81 717,412.57 



Total 1960 Income $ 6,467,100.07 



Disposition or Income: 
Paid for Expenses: 

Of Cooperative Program Fund $ 492,984.21 

Of General Missions Fund 286,175.53 

Of Building Fund 89,032.61 

Of Education Fund 1,110,035.42 

Of Church Programs Fund 364,782.36 

Of Evangelism Fund 18,762.48 $ 2,361,772.61 



Designated Receipts from Churches Credited to Outside Designations . 1,529,113.85 

Funds Sent Direct 717,412.57 

Church Gifts for B. S. U. Work Credited to Designations 150.81 

Gifts for Dr. & Mrs. M. A. Huggins Trip to Baptist World Alliance Distributed 435.00 

Share of Baptist Foundation Receipts Credited to Noah Briggs Church Building Fund 166.00 

Share of Baptist Foundation Receipts Credited to Ministers' Relief Special Fund 3,199.43 

Share of Baptist Foundation Receipts Credited to General Missions Expenses 240.74 

Share of Baptist Foundation Receipts Credited to Home Missions 3.82 

Share of Baptist Foundation Receipts Credited to Foreign Missions 3.81 

Interest on Ministers Relief Special Fund Savings Account Added to Fund 369.99 

Interest on Ministers Retirement Fund Savings Account Added to Fund 522.00 

Payments Received on Notes Receivable and Interest from Church of Good Shepherd Applied 

on Baptist Building Note Payable 15,000.00 

Payments Received on Notes Receivable and Interest from Sale of Charlotte Bookstore Property 

Applied on Baptist Building Note Payable 6,000.00 

Relief and Annuity Board Grant for Retirement Promotion Credited to Cooperative Program 

Fund Expenses 4,187.46 

Share of Dividends from Textiles, Inc., Credited to Foreign Missions 23.66 

Share of Dividends from Textiles, Inc., Credited to Foreign Missions 23.66 

Undesignated Receipts of Cooperative Program Fund Distributed as Follows: 

N. C. Baptist Hospitals, Inc $ 146,862.11 

N. C. Baptist Homes, Inc 47,367.05 

Baptist Children's Homes of N. C.Inc 266,246.62 

Southwide Objects..- 1,294,589.34 1,755,065.12 



Individual and Church Gifts for Missionary to Deaf Plane Fund Credited to Fund 480.80 

Receipts from Home Mission Board for Negro Extension Work Applied 402 . 49 

Receipts from Sunday School Board for Training Union Work Applied 1,360.00 

Receipts from Sunday School Boa rd for Sunday School Work Applied 1, 360 . 00 

Gifts for R. A. Camp Site Undistributed 3,403.00 

Excess of Receipts Over Expenses in Acquisition of Contract Music Rights Reserved fcr Future 

Expenses of Same Nature 828.46 

Church Gifts for Summer Working With the Deaf Credited to Fund . 25 .00 

Receipts for Summer Camp for the Deaf Transferred from Missionary to the Deaf Credited to 

Camp Fund . 149.48 

W. M. U. Heck Jones Offering for State Missions Appropriated: 

For Airplane to be used by Missionary to Silent People S 500.00 

For Indian Work in Burnt Swamp Association 1,600.00 

For Indian Work in Cherokee Association 2,000.00 

For Work with Deaf (NealPayton) 500.00 

For Seminary Extension Centers (Scholarships) 900.00 

For N. C. Cottage at Ridgecrest 5,000.00 

For International Student Retreat (B. S. U. Department) 1,500.00 

For Mission Work in Stony Fork Association 1,200.00 

For Vacation Bible School 500.00 

For Summer Worker With the Deaf 1,000.00 

For Indian Work in Robeson and Burnt Swamp Association 5,000.00 19,700.00 

Total Expenses and Funds Appropriated $6, 421, 399 . 76 

Net Income or Deficit in the Various Funds: 

Income in Excess of Expenses — Cooperative Program Fund S 18,393.58 

Income in Excess of Expenses — General Missions Fund 33, 984. 64 

Income in Excess of Expenses — Building Fund -. 9,068.34 

Income in Excess of Expenses — Evangelism Fund 292 . 27 



of North Carolina 



197 



Expenses in Excess of Income— Church Programs Fund $ 10,831.78 

Expenses in Excess of Income— Education Fund 5,306.74 

Net Income for the Year —All Funds Consolidated. $ 45,700.31 

Total Disposition of I960 Income $ 6,467,100.07 



BALANCE SHEET-COOPERATIVE PROGRAM FUND 

Assets: 

Cash on Deposit— Savings Accounts $ 23,813.47 

Petty Cash Accounts 125.00 

Employees Travel Advances !..~111~ 2,325.00 

Employees' Air Travel Credit Card Deposit ' 425.00 

Due from Building Fund 19 448.' 40 

Due from Church Programs Fund 3l',000.62 

Due from Convention Institution 2,563.84 

Prepaid Items: 

Stock Room and Print Shop Inventory $ 3,003.56 

Postage Meter Inventory 1 ,885.95 

Postage Stamp Inventory '238.55 

Deposit with U. S. Post Office for Permit Mailing 17.46 5,145.52 

Total Assets $ 84,846.85 

Liabilities and Fund Balances: 
Liabilities: 

Bank Overdraft % 14,000.40 

Due to Other Funds: 

General Missions Fund 36,605.33 

Education Fund 1,284.61 

Evangelism Fund '292.27 

Ministers' Relief Funds Received from Baptist Foundation 13,847.73 

Employees' Snack Bar Account 238. 16 

Contract Music Rights Account 828.46 

Ministers' Retirement Funds Held for Distribution 13,443.48 

Allocations for Missionaries from Proceeds of Loula C. Norwood Trust 

Fund 1,666.13 

Allocations from \\ . M. U. Heck Jones Offering 10,250.00 

Total Liabilities $ 92,456.57 

Fund Balances: 
Balance December 31, 1959— (Deficit) % 6,115.93 

Add: 

Transfer of Surplus from General Missions Fund 4,387.20 

Income in Excess of Expenses 18,393.58 

S 16,664.85 
Less: 

Adjustment in Provision for Amount Due and Paid to 

Children's Homes on 1959 Commitment $ .10 

Transfer from Church Programs Fund the 1959 Deficit 

from Operations 24,274.47 24,274.57 

Fund Balance — {Deficit) 7,609.73 

Tola Liabilities and Fund Balances ___$ 84,846.85 



INCOME AND EXPENSES— COOPERATIVE PROGRAM FUND 
Income: 
Share of Undesignated Receipts: 

For Stewardship, Promotion and Editorial Services $ 68,219.85 

For Contingencies and Reserves 30,320.02 

For Administration and Accounting, Convention and General Board Foundation Retire- 
ment, Recorder Woman's Missionary Union, and General Services 412,758.89 

For Baptist Children's Homes of North Carolina, Inc 266,246.62 

For N. C. Baptist Hospitals, Inc 146,862.11 

For N. C. Baptist Homes, Inc 47J367.05 

Miscellaneous Income ' 79.03 

Total Income } 971,853.57 

Suppobt or Convention Institutions and Expenses: 

Support of Baptist Children's Homes of North Carolina, Inc $ 266,246.62 

Support of N. C. Baptist Hospitals, Inc 146,862.11 



198 Baptist State Convention 

Support of N. C. Baptist Homes, Inc % 47,367.05 

Budgeted Expenses. 492,984.21 

Total Support of Convention Institutions and Expenses $ 953,459.99 

Income in Excess of Expenses— 12 Months Ended December SI, 1960 $ 18,393.58 

BALANCE SHEET— GENERAL MISSIONS FUND 
Assets: 

Due from Cooperative Program Fund $ 36,605.33 

Due from Seminary Extension Centers for Textbooks 424.25 

Notes Receivable— Student Loans ... 10,717.00 

Notes Receivable — The Federal Corporation — Due on Purchase of Charlotte Book Store Build- 
ing 51,750.00 

Fixed Assets: 

Real Estate S 1,386,519.79 

Furniture and Equipment 268,556.63 1,655,076.42 



Total Assets $ 1,754,573.00 



Liabilities and Fund Balances: 
Liabilities: 
Note Payable to Wachovia Bank and Trust Co., for Baptist Building, 301 

Hillsbbro St., Raleigh, N. C . S 270,000.00 

Due Cooperative Program Fund — Building Fund Operations 19,448.40 

Due to Noah Biggs Church Building Fund 1,050.63 

W. M. U. Heck Jones Offering Allocated for Improvements at Rdgecrest 

Cottage 500.00 

W. M. U. Heck Jones Offering Allocated for Work with Silent People 440.00 

Funds Held for Production of Film for Silent People 100.00 

Funds Held for Summer Camp for Silent People 286.52 

Funds from Home Mission Board for Interracial Extension Work 379.30 

Funds from Home Mission Board for Interracial Kindergarten Work 75.00 

W. M. U. Heck Jones Offering Allocated for Indian Work in Robeson and 

Burnt Swamp Associations 113.49 

W. M. U. Heck Jones Offering Allocated for Mission Work in Stony Fork 

Association 100.00 



Total Liabilities $ 292,493.34 

Fund Balance: 

Investment in Fixed Assets $ 1,436,826.42 

Surplus in Operating Fund S 44,701.64 

Less: Deficit in Building Fund 19,448.40 25,253.24 

Fund Balance 1,462,079.66 



Total Liabilities and Fund Balance $ 1,754,573.00 

INCOME AND EXPENSES— GENERAL MISSIONS FUND 
Income: 

Designated Receipts $ 177,915.91 

Share of Undesignated Receipts 130,565.19 

Dividends — Textiles, Inc 23.68 

Baptist Foundation 920.89 

From Home Mission Board— S. B. C 8,575.00 

Student Notes Collected 40.00 

Sale of Baptist Histories 19.50 

From Seminary Extension Department — S. B. C 2,100.00 

Total Income S 320,160.17 

Expenses: 
Budgeted Expenses 286,175.53 

Income in Excess of Expenses — 12 Months Ended December 31, 1960 % 33,984.64 

INCOME AND EXPENSES-BUILDING FUND 
Income: 
Rents: 

Biblical Recorder % 4,761.00 

Raleigh Baptist Association 1,092.00 

Others 8,588.70 % 14,441.70 



Share of Undesignated Receipts ■ 80,537.55 

Received on Note for Sale of 119 Hillsboro Street — Church of Good Shepherd: 

Principal % 15,000.00 

Interest 496.70 15,496.70 



of North Carolina 199 

Received on Note for Sale of Charlotte Book Store Building- 
Principal { 5,750.00 

Interest 2,875.00 $ 8,625.00 

Total Income ~ % n 9> i o795 

Expenses: 

Operating Expenses and Debt Service Requirements _ __% 89 032 61 

Payments on Baptist Building Loan from Principal and Interest Received 

from Church of Good Shepherd 15 000 00 

Payments on Baptist Building Loan from Principal and" Interest" Received 

from Note for Sale of Charlotte Book Store Building 6,000.00 

Total Expenses iin qqo ci 

Net Income for Year Ended December 31, 1960 j 9 068 34 



BALANCE SHEET-CHURCH PROGRAMS FUND 

Assets: 

Due from Royal Ambassadors— Supplies and Inventory s 374 3*5 

Prepaid Expense for 1961— Brotherhood Department " 742'l0 

Capital Charges— B.S.U. Center at Woman's College— Deferred" for Charging to"i96l"BudgetI 26,000.'00 

j 27,116.46 



Total Assets. 



Liabilities and Fund Balances: 
Liabilities: 

Due to Cooperative Program Fund jj 31 000 62 

Woman's Missionary Union Heck Jones Offering Undistributed " """ " ' l' 438 75 

Funds from Sunday School Board for Sunday School Work Undistributed" '68000 

Funds from Sunday School Board for Training Union Work Undistributed 687 00 

Sunday School Department Special Activities Fund 738 87 

Receipts for R. A. Camp Site Held in Trust,. . . 3 403 00 



Total Liabilities. 



Fund Balance: 
Balance December 31, 1959 (Deceit) % 16,413.08 

Add: 
1959 Deficit, from Operations Transferred to Cooperative Program Fund. 24,274.47 



37,948.24 



7,861.39 



Income: 



1959 Appropriation Reserved for Student Center at 

Woman's College Credited to 1960 Student Center 

Expenses $ 7,861.39 

Expenses in Excess of Income 10,831.78 18,693.17 

Balance December 31, 1960— (Deficit) 10 831.78 

Total Liabilities and Fund Balances $ 27 116 46 

INCOME AND EXPENSE— CHURCH PROGRAM FUND 



Share of Undesignated Funds _ 1 300 ori 70 

Proceeds from Sale of B. S. U. Property in Greensboro^ N~ "C." 8'509'68 

Receipts for Student Center at Woman's College, Greensboro, N C 3' 320 20 

From Sunday School Board of Southern Baptist Convention: " 

General Appropriation _ S 39 819 00 

For Vacation Bible School Work" '68000 

For Ministry of Music "1'.'.'.::"'.'".: 1,360.'00 41,859.00 

Total Income ~.A 3537950.58 

Expenses: 
Budgeted Expenses g«4 nw 35 

Expenses in Excess of Income— 12 Months Ended December 31, 1960 $ 10,831.78 

BALANCE SHEET— EDUCATION FUND 

Assets: 

Due from Cooperative Program Fund I 1 284 61 

Liabilities and Fund Balances: 
Liabilities 



None 



200 Baptist State Convention 

Fund Balances: 
Balance December 31, 1959 -- -* t*|Si"l5 

Less: Expenses and Current Support of the Colleges in Excess of Income 5,206.74 

Fund Balance Depember 81, 1960 > 1,284.61 

Total Liabilities and Fund Balances S 1,284.61 

INCOME AND EXPENSES— EDUCATION FUND 
Income: 

Designated Receipts -* J^SH? 

Share of Undesigned Receipts ' 'ool'ai 

From Baptist Foundation ZM.M 

Total lucerne % 1,104,828.68 

Expenses: 
Council on Christian Education: 

Executive Secretary's Salary S 9,100.00 

Executive Secretary's Travel 1,594.79 

Office Secretary's Salary 3,780.00 

Postage 282.35 

Printing and Office Supplies 192.66 

Telephone . 233.01 

Departmental Faculty Meetings 411.66 

Incidentals 118.84 

Clipping Service 200.00 

Council Meetings 1,316.20 S 17,229.51 

Current Support of the Colleges: 

Operations Capital Needs Total 

Wake Forest $ 141,400.00 $ 164,485.77 % 305,885.77 

Meredith.. 85,850.00 99,573.22 185,423.22 

Mars Hill 72,720.00 84,762.83 157,482.83 

Gardner Webb 49,995.00 58,274.45 108,269.45 

Campbell. . . 60,600.00 70,635.68 131,235.68 

Wingate . . 49,995.00 58,274.45 108,269.45 

Chowan . 44,440.00 51,799.51 96,239.51 



% 505,000.00 % 587,805.91 $ 1,092,805.91 1,092,805.91 

Total Expenses.. $ 1,110,035.42 

Expenses and Current Support of the Colleges in Excess of Income -8 5,206.74 



BALANCE SHEET— EVANGELISM FUND 
Assets: 
Due from Cooperative Program Fund --- $ -92^27 

Liabilities and Fund Balances: 
Liabilities None 



Fund Balance: 
Income in Excess of Expenses for Year » 



292.27 



Total Liabilities and Fund Balance * 292.27 



INCOME AND EXPENSES-EVANGELISM FUND 
Income: 

Share of Undesignated Receipts $ H'nni'ln 

Home Mission Board Receipts Z.UOU.UU 

Total Income * 19,054.75 

Expenses: 

Secretary's Salary $ Hn2"22 

Secretary's Travel I'ioAo 

Office Secretary's Salary '09-70 

Postage A i\A 

Printing and Office Supplies 'tfi'm 

Telephone l* 6 - 2 ? 

Statewide Conference ,'„»?•:? 

Clinics 1,963.54 



of North Carolina 



201 



Incidentals . I .. ,. .-__.121.32 

Layman's Soul Winning Institute 35.00 

Total Expenses % 18,762.48 

Income in Excess of Expenses $ 292.27 



GENERAL MISSIONS FUND— SCHEDULE OF FIXED ASSETS 

Estimated 

Balance Cost 

December Additions Including 

31, 1959 (Disposition) Improvements 
Real Estate: 

Cottage at Ridgecrest I 5,818.65 S $ 5,818.65 

Student Center at East Carolina College. 19,500.00 19,500.00 

Student Center at W. C. U. N.C.: 

Old Center 6,750.00 6,750.00 

New Center 17,592.95 65,971.67 83,564.62 

Fruitland Camp and Institute 190,966.53 26,316.61 217,283.14 

N. C. Baptist Assembly 241,698.97 27,105.51 268,804.48 

HugginsHome 32,832.15 32,832.15 

Baptist Buildings, 301 Hillsboro Street 

Raleigh, N. C 636,958.28 2,610.80 639,569.08 

Student Center at N. C. State College.. 46,130.99 46,130.99 

Swimming Pool at Fruitland 31,256.68 31,256.68 

Student Center at U. N. C 34,730.00 2,000.00 36,730.00 

Student Center at Duke University 4,515.00 4,515.00 

Camp Site in Randolph County 515.00 515.00 

Total Real Estate ..$ 1,264,235.20 $ 122,284.59 S 1,386,519.79 

Furniture and Equipment: 

Baptist Building $ 78,640.37 % 6,940.17 $ 85,580.54 

Student Center at East Carolina College. 2 , 000 . 00 2 , 000 . 00 
Student Center at W. C. U. N. C. 

Old Center 1,250.00 1,250.00 

New Center 4,550.48 4,550.48 

Fruitland Camp and Institute 31,473.51 3,782.06 35,255.57 

N. C. Baptist Assembly 107,666.69 11,217.26 118,883.95 

Cameras, Projectors and Films 8,084.04 1,085.63 9,169.67 

Furniture at Ridgecrest 538.81 538.81 

Truck— Fruitland Assembly 1,800.00 1,800.00 

Student Center at U. N. C 2,140.00 209.50 2,349.50 

Student Center at N. C. State College... 

Janitorial Equipment— Baptist Building. 1,215.39 1,215.39 
Ford Auto-Truck— N. C. Baptist As- 
sembly 2,096.57 2,096.57 

Airplane for use of Missionary to the 

Deaf People 4,793.85 4,793.85 

Seminary Extension Region 10 322.30 322.30 

Total Furniture and Equipmebt.-$ 236,905.38 $ 31,651.25 t 268,556.63 

GrandTotal $ 1,501,140.58 $ 153,935.84 $ 1,655,076.42 



Insurance 
Coverage 



6,500.00 
15,000.00 



70,000.00 
100,000.00 
154,500.00 

27,500.00 

500,000.00 
25,000.00 

15,000.00 



$ 913,500.00 



60,000.00 
3,500.00 



6,000.00 

9,500.00 

40,000.00 

15,880.00 



3,000.00 
4,000.00 



4,600.00 



$ 146,480.00 
$ 1,059,980.00 



EXPENSES CHARGEABLE TO UNDESIGNATED REVENUE— COOPERATIVE PROGRAM FUND 
Convention and General Board Expenses: 

Expense of Diaries $ 798.62 

Incidentals 454.06 

General Board and Committee Meetings 9,215.02 

Convention Expenses Including Printing of Annual 14, 952 . 84 

President's Expenses 583.92 

Convention Committees 6,565. 68 

North Carolina Baptist Church Library Convention 202.87 

Supplemental Annuity — Dr. M. A. Huggins 1,800.00 

Recording Secretary's Honorarium and Expense 531.50 

TUal Convention and General Board Expenses S 35,104.51 

General Services: 
Operations of Building Facilities: 

Building Superintendent's Salary. S 2,730.00 

Building Superentei.dent's Travel 144.25 

Print Shop Assistant's Salary 3,600.00 

Receptionist's Salary 3, 240 . 00 

Mimeograph and Addressograph Supplies 373.01 

Telephone Switchboard 6,812.29 

Teletype Charges 1,196.35 



202 



Baptist State Convention 



Teletype Supplies $ 45.40 

Incidentals 36.00 $ 18,177.30 

Workmen's Compensation and General Insurance 2,666.66 

Equipment Additions and replacements 6,800.65 

Audits 1 ,'519.' 50 

Maintenance of Print Shop Machines 1,425.88 

Publishing Receipts 1^495.30 

Bank Exchange Charges 1,349.68 

Total General Services $33 434.97 

General Administrative and Accounting: 

General Secretary and Treasurer's Salary 14,600.00 

General Secretary and Treasurer's Travel 2^999.34 

Comptroller's Salary 8,460.00 

Comptroller's Travel '207.08 

Office Secretary's Salary 4,240.00 

Bookkeeper's Salary 3^780.00 

Record-Keeper's Salary 3 1 980. 00 

Assistant Bookkeeper's Salary 3^120.00 

Extra Office Help 583!51 

Postage llllll 1,903^22 

Printing and Office Supplies 2,154.23 

Telephone ~ '255.57 

Incidentals 121.68 

Repairs and Service Contracts on Machines 892.95 

Total General Admineslrctire and Accounting 47 297.58 

Stewardship Promotion: 

Promotion Director's Salary $ 8,840.00 

Promotion Director's Travel 2 * 656 . 82 

Retirement Secretary's Salary 7'560.00 

Retirement Secretary's Travel 2^101.90 

Associate Promotion Secretary's Salary 6',540.00 

Associate Promotion Secretary's Travel 1 ,372.36 

Associate Promotion Secretary's Salary 6^540.00 

Associate Promotion Secretary's Travel . 1 '984.78 

Office Secretary's Salary 3^660.00 

Extra Office Help _ 596.63 

Postage '.'.""11" 1,243^04 

Printing and Office Supplies 1,318.49 

Telephone. 323.92 

Forward Program of Church Finance 4,607.69 

Promotion of State Mission Day^ 6,075.92 

Tracts lllllll '938.' 85 

Incidentals 203.14 

Total Stewardship Promotion 56 563 . 54 

Audio Visual Aids: 

Secretary's Salary $ 7,260.00 

Secretary's Travel [ 400 . 00 

Office Secretary's Salary 3 019.05 

Extra Office Help 159.38 

Engineer, Electrician and Commentator 40.00 

Postage " 700.33 

Printing and Office Supplies 1,363.94 

Graphic Arts Equipment and Supplies '270.74 

Telephone 267.64 

Extra Production Help 162.34 

Incidentals 251.58 

Insurance on Films and Equipment 149.00 

New Equipment 1,085.63 

New Films and Tapes 2* 634.06 

Equipment Upkeep ' 254 . 58 

Studio Rent llllllllllllll.l 30o!oO 

Total Audio Visual Aids 10 31s 27 



Retirement Plans Promotion: 

Secretary's Salary 

Secretary's Travel. 

Secretary's Moving Expense 

Office Secretary 's Salary 

Postage 

Printing and Supplies 



3,180.00 
1,375.00 
435.16 
690.00 
87.31 
155.05 



of North Carolina 203 

Telephone S 51.41 

Incidentals 28.15 

Total „ S 6,002.08 

Lese. Receipts from Annuity Board for Promotion Work 4,187.46 

Total Retirement Plans Promotion I 1,814.62 

Other General Items: 

Biblical Recorder Assistance $ 43,200.00 

Retirement Plans: 
Ministers' Retirement Plan and Southern Baptist 

Protection Plan $ 180,863.77 

Widows' Supplemental Annuity 11,783.23 

F.I. C. A. Tax 5,114.72 197,761.72 

P. O. A. U 2,000.00 

Christian Action League 2,000.00 

Total Other General Items 244,961.72 

Council on Christian Social Service Institutions 44.40 

Woman's Missionary Union: 

Executive Secretary's Salary % 5,400.00 

Woman's Missionary Society Director's Salary 3,900.00 

Young Woman's Auxiliary Director's Salary 4,140.00 

Girl's Auxiliary Director's Salary 3,945.00 

Sunbeam Director's Salary 2,275.00 

Financial Secretary's Salary 3,395.77 

Literature Secretary's Salary 3,420.00 

Office Secretary's Salary 3,420.00 

Receptionist and Stenographer's Salary 2,749.55 

Extra Office Help __ 12.00 

Postage 3,207.04 

Printing and Office Supplies 4,999.84 

Telephone 536.41 

Publicity in the Recorder 5,460.00 

Travel, Meetings, and General Expenses 7,348.65 

Equipment Maintenance 235.34 

Total Woman's Missionary Union 54,444.60 

Total Expenses Chargeable to Undesignated Revenue % 492,984.21 



BUDGET EXPENSES— GENERAL MISSIONS FUND 
Office of Director of Missions: 

Director's Salary f 9,140.00 

Director's Travel 2,922.28 

Office Secretary's Salary 3,660.00 

Postage 316.49 

Printing and Office Supplies 546.28 

Telephone 446.95 

Incidentals 604.87 

Total Office of Director of Missions _ $ 17,636.87 

Seminary Extension Work in Region 10: 

Salary of Associate in Missions I 2,750.00 

Travel of Associate in Missions 742.13 

Moving Expense of Associate in Missions 5.00 

Seminary Extension Centers' Travel Expenses 167.63 

Office Help 235.00 

Honorarium for Teachers for Seminary Centers 580. 00 

Travel Expenses for Teachers at Seminary Centers 124.94 

Postage 71.91 

Printing and Office Supplies 109.01 

Telephone Expense 44.82 

Incidentals 14.50 

Equipment 322.30 

Office Rent 137.50 

Total Seminary Extension Work in Region 10 5,304.74 

Church Development: 

Secretary's Salary ___} 7,260.00 

Secretary's Travel 2,190.98 

Office Secretary's Salary 3,240.00 

Postage 624.82 

Printing and Supplies 1,291.88 

Telephone 176.82 



204 Baptist State Convention 

Conferences and Surveys % 2,969.19 

Incidentals 208.91 

Total Church Development $ 17,962.60 

MlNISTRT TO THE DEAF: 

Secretary's Salary { 6,060.00 

Secretary's Travel 1,834.29 

Printing and Office Supplies 24.50 

Telephone 99.39 

Incidentals 11.00 

Overhauling Airplane Motor 820.71 

Total Ministry to the Deaf 8,849.89 

Interracial Cooperation: 

Secretary's Salary % 7,560.00 

Secretary's Travel 2, 186. 29 

Office Secretary's Salary 3,840.00 

Postage ' 121 ! 16 

Printing and Office Supplies 671.75 

Telephone 194. 76 

Assistance to General Convention (Negro) 1,800.00 

Youth Work, Vacation Bible Schools and Summer Work 905.14 

Conferences and Other Promotional Meetings 787.18 

Tracts for Distribution 112.71 

Incidentals 277.50 

Total Interracial Cooperation 1 g | 456 . 49 

Pastors' and Mission Schools: 

Mars Hill and Other $ 1 , 540 . 54 

Schools of Missions 1,344.80 

Total Pastors' and Mission Schools 2,885.34 

Associational Missions: 

Aid on Salaries:. $ 52,294.47 

Missionaries' Workshop 1,668.88 

Conferences 1, 530 . 63 

Total Associational Missions 55 493.98 

General Items: 

Aid to Missionary Pastors $ 76,385.62 

Assistance on Church Lots 60^200.00 

Fruitland Baptist Institute Appropriation 23*000.00 

Total General Items 15g 585.62 

Total Budgeted Expenses— General Missions Fund $ 286,175.53 



OPERATING EXPENSES AND DEBT SERVICE REQUIREMENTS-BUILDING FUND 
Baptist Building— 301 Hillsboro Street, Raleigh, N. C: 

Building Supterintendent Salary $ 2,730.00 

Mail M3 singer and Ja .itor's Salary 2,940.00 

Ja ii tors' Salaries 3' 043 09 

Maid's Salary ~ ~ _ ~ J J ' 867 . 75 

Cleaning Bli. ds, Drapes and Windows 478.20 

Janitor and Building Supplies 1,565.86 

Incidentals '20711 

Insurance 750.30 

Equipment Additions and Replacements 139.52 

Payments on Baptist Building Loan— Regular 50,00o!o0 

Interest on Baptist Building Loan 13J007.35 

Heat, Water and Power 70041 18 

Building and Equipment Repair and Grounds Upkeep .1 — ...... '355!20 

Elevator Maintenance 926 04 

Taxes 1 135.21 

Building Alterations and Improvements 2,61o!80 

Parking Space for Employees 625.00 

Total Baptist Building } 88,358.61 



of North Carolina 205 

Huggins Home: 

Insurance $ 73.52 

House Repairs and Maintenance __ __ 215.00 

Yard Upkeep 119.54 

Total Huggins Home $ 408.06 

RlDGECREST COTTAGE: 

Utilities and Maintenance 238.94 

Total Operating Expanses and DebtSerriee Requirements $ 89,032.61 



BUDGETED EXPENSES— CHURCH PROGRAM FUND 
Sunday School Department: 

Secretary's Salary § 7,740.00 

Secretary's Travel 1,872.98 

Associate Secretary's Salary 3,724.36 

Associate Secretary's Travel 898.11 

Associate Secretary's Salary 6,540.00 

Associate Secretary's Travel 1,390.20 

Associate Secretary's Salary 5,300.00 

Associate Secretary's Travel 886.86 

Associate Secretary's Salary 2,515.23 

Associate Secretary's Travel 534.19 

Office Secretary's Salary 3,060.00 

Assistant Office Secretary's Salary 2,760.00 

Postage 1,572.85 

Printing and Office Supplies 1,894.77 

Telephone 535.87 

Field Promotion 11,884.15 

Vacation Bible Schools 8,108.21 

Truett Memorial Camp 497.26 

Southeastern Seminary Workshop _ _ 265.46 

Clinics 1,521.34 

Associatioral Promotion $ 3,397.95 

Less: Received from S. S. Board for S. S. Work 680.00 2,717.95 

Assemblies 2,240.31 

Christian Family Week 221.36 

Publicity in Recorder 1,820.00 

Incidentals 660.86 

Total Sunday School Department $ 71,162.32 

Training Union Department: 

Secretary's Salary $ 7,740.00 

Secretary's Travel 2,121.55 

Associate Secretary's Salary 5,672.93 

Associate Secretary's Travel 1,498.27 

Associate Secretary's Salary 4,200.00 

Associate Secretary's Travel 941.07 

Associate Secretary's Salary 2,450.00 

Associate Secretary's Travel 1,042.19 

Office Secretary's Salary 3,420.00 

Assistant Office Secretary's Salary 2,760.00 

Postage 1,129.84 

Printing and Office Supplies 1,831.68 

Telephone 439.01 

Field Promotion 8,146.52 

Southeastern Seminary Workshop 265.47 

Assemblies S 11,552.68 

L<ess Received from S. S. Board from T. U. Work 1,360.00 10,192.68 

Christian Family Week 221.36 

Publicity— Recorder 1,820.00 

Incidentals 348.43 

Total Training Union Department 56,241.00 

Student Department: 
State Office Expenses: 

Secretary's Salary $ 7,740.00 

Secretary's Travel 1,799.68 

Associate Secretary's Salary 6,540.00 

Associate Secretary's Travel 1,709.42 

Associate Secretary's Salary 4, 420 . 00 

Associate Secretary's Travel 1,236.93 

Office Secretary's Salary 3,060.00 

Part-time Office Secretary's Salary 1,284.70 

Postage 595.52 



206 Baptist State Convention 

Printing and Office Supplies $ 736.22 

Printing "Reveille" 1,897.85 

Telephone 291.36 

Mission Tour, Choir and Nurses' Tour 429.11 

Conferences and Retreats 2,557.99 

Publicity— Recorder 1,820.00 

Incidentals 307.40 

Miscellaneous Travel 414.01 

State Resident Travel 27.54 

Travel — Directors on Baptist Campuses 411.36 

Capital Needs Woman's College $ 62,660.76 

Less: Portion to be Provided from 

1961 Budget 26,000.00 36,660.76 

Capital Needs— University of North Carolina 2,209.50 

Capital Needs — Duke University 4,515.00 

Capital Needs— State College 450.00 

Total State Office Expense $ 81,114.35 

Dfke University: 

Student Director's Salary S 5,540.00 

Student Director's Travel 131.77 

B. S. U. Program and Incidentals 700.00 6,371.77 

Woman's College, University of North Carolina: 

Student Director's Salary $ 3,840.00 

Student Director's Travel 127.28 

Center Upkeep Program and Incidentals 804.57 4,771.85 

East Carolina College: 

Student Director's Salary $ 5,280.00 

Student Director's Travel 194.67 

Center Upkeep Program and Incidentals 896.67 6,371.34 

Appalachian State Teachers College: 

Student Director's Salary $ 5,640.00 

Student Director's Travel 289.11 

Program and Incidentals... 548.50 6,477.61 

N. C. State College: 

Student Director's Salary.. I 6,000.00 

Student Director's Travel 228.07 

Center Upkeep Program and Incidentals 1,236.63 7,464.70 

University of North Carolina: 

Student Director's Salary $ 6,239.99 

Student Director's Travel 215.73 

Center Upkeep, Program and Incidentals 1,176.66 7,632.38 

Western Carolina College: 

Student Director's Salary $ 2,640.00 

Student Director's Travel 300.00 

Program and Incidentals 420.00 3,360.00 

Chowan College: 
Student Director's Salary 2,550.00 

Gardner- Webb College: 
Student Director's Salary 2,300.00 

Total Student Department 128,414.00 

Brotherhood and Royal Ambassadors: 

Brotherhood Secretary's Salary $ 7,200.00 

Brotherhood Secretary's Travel 2,100.00 

R. A. Secretary's Salary 6,640.00 

R. A. Secretary's Travel 1,800.00 

Office Secretary's Salary 2,940.00 

Halftime Office Secretary's Salary 1,415.00 

Summer Help and Travel Expense 592.33 

Postage 1,481.17 

Literature, Printing, and Office Supplies 3,247.63 

Telephone . 433.12 

Enlargement and Training 883.70 

R. A. Congress 362.07 

Regional and State Conventions 1,019.67 

World Mission Week 1,340.53 

Associational Clinics 213.85 

R. A. Camps 5,147.13 

Christian Family Week 221.37 



of North Carolina 207 

Incidentals ._$ 338.70 

Option on R. A. Camp Site in Randolph County 515.00 



Total Brotherhood and Royal Ambassadors % 37,891.27 

Music Department: 

Secretary's Salary g 7,5^)0.00 

Secretary's Travel 1,921.36 

Office Secretary's Salary 2,915.87 

Postage rrr_r_ '531 !i6 

Printing and Office Supplies 1,252.87 

Music Supplies ' 47.37 

Telephone 202.01 

Choir Festivals ZZZZ.Z 1,558.23 

Associational Music Schools 328.19 

Conferences and Clinics 562.19 

Southeastern Seminary Workshop 353.96 

Assemblies — Caswell Music Week 3,283.40 

Christian Family Week 221.37 

Assemblies — CaswellJunior Choir Camp " 1,169.34 

Incidentals 256.90 



Total Music Department 22 164.22 

Fruitland Baptist Camp Appropriation g 700.00 

N. C. Baptist Assembly Appropriation ~~~~~~ 28|oOo!oO 

Church Architecture: 

Secretary's Salary g 7,860.00 

Secretary's Travel 1,564.79 

Office Secretary's Salary 3 J24o!oO 

Extra Office Help ~~~~ ' 403^75 

Postage ZZZZZZZZZZZZZZ 435^53 

Printing and Office Supplies 402.47 

Telephone .."11 17o!55 

Conferences and Meetings 67.33 

Incidentals 147.94 



Total Church Architecture 14 292.36 

General: 

Associational Leadership Conferences 917.19 

Total Church Programs Fund Budgeted Expenses $ 364,782.36 



NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST ASSEMBLY 

SOUTHPORT, NORTH CAROLINA 

STATEMENT OF REVENUE AND EXPENSES AND RECONCILIATION OF CASH 

12 Months Ended December 31, 1960 
Operating Revenue: 

Registration Fees g 9,981.15 

Room Rent 15,016.63 

Apartment Rent 7 524 71 

Other Building and Facilities Rent ZZZZZZ ' 165 00 

Linen Rentals ..... 6474 

Equipment Rental 12500 

Board and Meals ~~ """" 43 549 05 

Sale of Milk, Food, Dietary Supplies _" ' 506 77 

Store Receipts ""_ g $32 sq 

Telephone Collections '.."_ ' 8633 

Contributions and Donations 33 13 

Miscellaneous Receipts " 72808 

Receipts for Water Service " "" 1 260 00 

Total Operating Revenue _ g 85 872 98 

Operating Expenses: 

Dormitory and Apartment Expenses: 

Cleaning, Maid, and Housekeeping Salaries g 5 430.55 

Laundry, Cleaning and Linen Service *777 . 87 

Linens, Blankets, and Curtains 2 542.88 

HeatingFuel 1 077 ! 13 

Kitchen Equipment ' 175.72 

Dining Room and Kitchen Expenses: 

Salaries 7 216.07 

Laundry, Cleaning, and Linen Service '339! 05 

Purchase of Food 20 141 51 

Fuel and Ice ZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZ 1, '324^35 

Equipment _ _ 554 go. 

Supplies ""~~" 557^78 



208 Baptist State Convention 

Store and Concessions Expenses: 

Salaries $ 906.45 

Purchases of Merchandise for Resale ._ 4,188.25 

Operating Supplies and Expenses 22.30 

Recreation Expenses: 

Salaries of Directors and Instructors 368.54 

Supplies and Equipment 185.00 

Administrative and General Expenses: 

Salaries, Administrative and General 6,710.91 

Travel Expenses 280.68 

Equipment Rental 375.00 

Electricity 2,124.00 

Telephone and Telegraph 620.09 

Print)! g, Stationery and Office Supplies 309.33 

Postage and Box Rent 402.03 

Publicity 920.63 

Infirmary Supplies and Expenses 16.59 

Entertainment Supplies and Expenses 45.33 

Audits 233.75 

Insurance ' ,886.55 

Housekeeping Supplies 1,656.76 

Insecticides and Exterminating Services 467.09 

Bank Service Charge 34.71 

Salaries Maintenance 11,368.00 

Maintenance of Grounds and Outside Facilities 1,865.16 

Building Repairs and Maintenance . 13,363.80 

Equipment and Furniture Repairs and Maintenance 1,662.63 

Miscellaneous General Expense 169.46 

Payroll Taxes 1,108.97 

Operation of Water System 847.43 

Mail and Bank Service 150.00 

Boiler and Tank Service 65.00 

Water Rent 1,800.00 

Campers Insurance 1, 946. 50 

Truck Operations 720.98 

Storm Damage Repairs J 5,866.54 

Less: Insurance Proceeds 6,069.11 202.57 

Total Operating Expenses t 96,767.25 

Operating Expenses in Excess of Operating Revenue S 10,894.27 

Capital Outlay: 

Grounds and Outside Facilities Improvements $ 2,847.15 

Equipment and Furniture— Additions and Improvements 11,217.26 

Buildings — Improvemerts and Additions 9,024.05 

Labor for Additions and Improvements 2,915.03 

Motel Type Apartment Building (Tc-date Expei.ses): 

Materials ai.d Supplies and other Expenses $ 2,584.06 

Labor 1,167.40 3,751.46 

Water System 3,567.82 

Total Capital Outlay 33,322.77 

Total Expenses and Capital Outlay In Excess of Revenue $ 44,217.04 

Support from Baptist State Convention 28,000.00 

Tdal Expenses and Capital Outlay In Excess of Total Revenue and Suppirt S 16,217 .04 

Add: Cash Balance December 31, 1959 32,628.14 

Cash Balance December 31, 1960 % 16,411.10 



FRUITLAND BAPTIST CAMP 
HENDERSONVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA 
STATEMENT OF REVENUE AND EXPENSES AND RECONCILIATION OF CASH 

12 Months Ended December 31, 1960 
Operating Revenue: 

Registration Fees I 3,627.50 

Room Rent 5,652.50 

Linen Rentals 31.50 

Board 21,201.18 

Extra Meals 490.25 

Sales of Milk, Food, ar.d Dietary Supplies 100.40 

Store Receipts 2,317.39 

Telephone Collections 25.11 

Swimming Pool Receipts 63.50 

Book Store Receipts 3.25 

Miscellaneous Receipts 367.47 

Total Operating Revenue $ 33,880.05 



of North Carolina 



209 



Operating Expenses: 

Dormitory and Apartment Expenses: 

Cleaning, Maid, and Housekeeping Salaries $ 1,140.00 

Laundry, Cleaning and Linen Service 350.37 

Linens Blankets, and Curtains ' 

Heating Fuel 57.94 

Dining Room and Kitchen Expenses: 

Salaries 3,939.00 

Purchase of Food 9, ?iH2 

Fuel and Ice 2 ^.02 

Equipment iok'qS 

Supplies 125.35 

Stores and Concessions: ,„„ „„ 

Salaries 450.00 

Purchase of Merchandise for Resale 1,725.34 

Recreation Expenses: 

Salaries of Directors and Instructors 815.00 

Supplies and Equipment 29.69 

Administrative and General Expenses: 

Salaries — Administrative 4, 67 3.50 

Electricity 521.14 

Telephone and Telegraph ccnJ 

Printing, Stationery and Office Supplies 56.94 

Postage and Box Rent 45-66 

Publicity 83.10 

Infirmary Supplies and Expenses 37.82 

Entertainment Supplies and Expenses 40.40 

Audits linlo 

Insurance okc'oo 

Housekeeping Supplies co in 

Insecticides and Exterminating Service 59.40 

Salaries— Maintenance '«5' oc 

Maintenance of Grounds and Outside Facilities 754 . 86 

Building Repairs and Maintenance 1,616.81 

Equipment and Furniture Repairs and Maintenance 621.60 

Miscellaneous General Expense 71.20 

Payroll Taxes 431.16 

Campers Insurance a 

Truck Operations 339. 14 

Total Operating Expenses 

Operating Revenue in Excess of Operating Expenses. 1 

Capital Outlay: 

Building Additions and Improvements $ 601.33 

Furniture and Equipment Additions and Improvements 2,782.06 

Total Capital Outlay 

Total Expenses and Capital Outlay in Excess of Operating Revenue 1 

Support from Baptist State Convention 

Total Revenue and Support in Excess of Total Expenses and Capital Outlay $ 

Add: Cash Balance December 31, 1959 

Less: Cash Transferred to the Fruitland Baptist Institute 

Cash Balance December 31, 1960 • 



57.42 



32,628.00 



1,252.05 



3,383.39 



2,131.34 
5,700.00 



3,568.66 
12,201.30 
15,772.96 



FRUITLAND BAPTIST INSTITUTE 
HENDERSONVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA 
STATEMENT OF REVENUE AND EXPENSES AND RECONCILIATION OF CASH 



12 Months Ended December 31, 1960 
Operating Revenue: 

Registration Fees • 

Room Rent 

Linen Rentals 

Equipment Rentals 

Board 

Extra Meals 

Sale of Milk, Focd and Dietary Supplies 

Store Receipts 

Telephone Collections 

Book Store Receipts 

Miscellaneous Receipts 

Total Operating Revenue 

14 



1,542.00 

577.00 

.50 

57.00 

19,159.97 

561.31 

492.38 

2,427.46 

69.58 

4,304.35 

138.47 

% 29,3c0.02 



210 



Baptist State Convention 



Operating Expenses: 

Dormitory and Apartment Expenses: 

Laundry Cleaning and Linen Service 

Heating Fuel 

Kitchen Equipment 

Dining Room and Kitchen Expenses: 

Salaries 

Purchase of Food 

Fuel and Ice 

Equipment 

Supplies 

Store and Concession: 

Salaries 

Purchase of Merchandise for Resale 

Purchase of Books for Resale 

Administrative and General Expenses: 

Salaries — Administrative 

Traveling Expenses — Administrative 

Moving Expenses Fritz D. Hemphill 

Electricity 

Utilities for Director's Home 

Telephone and Telegraph 

Printing, Stationary and Office Supplies 

Postage and Box Rent 

Publicity 

Entertainment Supplies and Expenses 

Insurance 

Housekeeping Supplies 

Salaries — Maintenance 

Maintenance of Grounds and Outside Facilities 

Building Repairs and Maintenance 

Equipment and Furniture Repairs and Maintenance. 

Faculty Honorariums 

Scholarship and Student Aid 

Miscellaneous General Expense 

Payroll Taxes 

Truck Operations 

Salaries — Library 

Library Books and Other Expenses 



Total Operating Expenses 

Operating Expenses in Excess of Operating Revenue- 
Capital Outlat: 

Improvements and Additions to Buildings 

Improvements and Additions to Furniture and Equipment. 
Cost of Building Director's Home 



Total Capital Outlay. 



Total Expenses and Capital Outlay in Excess of Operating Revenue. 
Support From Baptist State Convention i 



120.33 

1,787.54 

4.45 

4,765.01 

8,868.32 

211.85 

170.50 

160.17 

330.00 
1,715.89 
2,271.65 

9,205.00 
922.57 
162.13 
795.94 
151.15 
424.03 
373.53 
220.45 
208.85 
1.50 
433.43 
202.94 

2,910.00 

92.24 

713.75 

224.16 

5,565.00 

3,000.00 

11.75 

348.00 

242.40 

175.00 

14.64 



734.95 

1,000.00 

24,980.33 



Total Expenses and Capital Outlay in Excess of Operating Revenue and Support 

Add: Cash Balance December 31, 1959 % 7,422.88" 

Transferred from Fruitland Baptist Camp 15,'772.96 

Designated Scholarships— Receipts % 1,171.18 

Less: Scholarships Applied 996.00 175.18 

Cash Balance December 31,1960 



26,715.28 



UJ89.48 
23,000.00 



23,371.02 
2,181.59 



CAMPBELL COLLEGE, INCORPORATED, BUIES CREEK, NORTH CAROLINA 
STATEMENT OF REVENUE AND EXPENDITURES AND FUND BALANCE-CURRENT FUND 

Year Ended May 31, 1960 

Amount Total 

Revenue: 
Institutional earnings: 
Academic: 

Tuition g 177,979.03 

General Fees 168,031.34 

SpecialFees 16,505.16 $ 362,515.53 

Auxiliary Enterprises: 

Dining Hall § 259,425.67 

Dormitories 67 276. 77 

Bookstore 80,492.23 

Farm and Dairy 43,232.37 

Laundry 45,239.51 



of North Carolina 211 

Infirmary $ 779.50 

Campbelltown... 11,741.65 S 508,187.70 

Special Activities: 

Creek Pebbles Income I 1,236.48 

Athletics 7,351.29 

Concerts 469.50 

Annual 10,506.20 

Sale of Choir Records 313.00 

Graduation 2,282.15 22,158.62 

Miscellaneous: 

Land, Apartment, Trailer and Water Rentals $ 3,809.00 

Bad Debt Collections 150.50 

Miscellaneous and Library 1,364.07 5,323.57 

Total Institutional Earnings 8 898,185.42 

Other Sources: 

Endowment Income $ 17,096.56 

'Baptist State Convention 68,321.35 

Gifts from Others 16,899.70 102,317.61 

Total Revenue % 1,000,503.03 

Expenditures: 
Operating Expenses: 

Administrative and General f 131,406.55 

Academic Expenses 257,877.90 

Auxiliary Expense: 

Dining Hall % 192,567.41 

Dormitories 58,738.65 

Bookstore 66,724.04 

Farm and Dairy 35,012.25 

Laundry 39,183.62 

Infirmary 12,068.13 

Campbelltown 4,702.05 408,996.15 

Special Activities: 

Athletics $ 19,772.99 

Concerts 3,247.79 

Annual.-. - 9,405.82 

Graduation 1,742.94 

Cost of Choir Records for Resale 290.10 

Creek Pebbles 4,745.51 39,205.15 

Plant Maintenance r 63,660.26 

Bad Debts 2,660.72 

Total Operating Expenses 903,806.73 

Excess of Revenue Over Expenditures $ 96,696.30 

*NOTE: Capital Funds in the amount of $51,450.00 received from the Baptist State Convention are not re- 
flected in the Operating Account shown above. 



CHOWAN COLLEGE, MURFREESBORO, NORTH CAROLINA 
STATEMENT OF REVENUE AND FUND BALANCE CURRENT FUND 

For Fiscal Year Ended June 30, 1960 

Amount Total 

Revenue: 
Institutional Earnings: 
Academic: 

Tuition .$ 65,613.25 

Matriculation 17,270.00 

Special Fees 17,358.50 $ 100,241.75 

L ess: 
Refunds and Insurance 5,359.59 $ 94,882.16 

Auxiliary Enterprises: 

Dining Hall $ 123,516.47 

Dormitories 48,312.50 

Supply Store 16,915.75 

Farm 235.41 188,980.13 

Special Activities: 

Publications ...$ 13,897.96 

Graduation 5,120.00 

Athletics and Entertainment 28,434.65 

Summer Assemblies 7,729.31 55,181.92 



212 Baptist State Convention 

Miscellaneous $ 4,447.81 

Total Institutional Earnings % 343,492.02 

Other Sources: 

Endowment Income S 317.40 

Less: Expenses 68.00 % 249.40 

Appropriations and Gifts: 

'Baptist State Convention $ 43,780.00 

Living Endowment — Churches 11,430.59 

Individuals — Development Campaign Allocation 3 , 000 . 00 

Library Donations 520.10 

North Carolina Foundation of Church Related Colleges 12, 142 . 30 

Gift of Mr. Jim Camp— School of Secretarial Science.. 7,000.00 77,872.99 78,122.39 

Total Revenue { 421,614.41 

Expenditures: 
Operating Expenses: 

Administrative and General $ 68,490.23 

Instructional 143,273.01 

Auxiliary Enterprises: 

Dining Hall $ 90,140.31 

Dormitories 35,104.18 

Supply Store 18,857.78 144,102.27 

Special Activities: 

Athletics and Entertainment $ 8,354.86 

Publications 4,418.29 

Graduation 871.70 

Summer Assemblies 6,756.21 

Baptist Student Union 659.96 

Student Activities 609.99 

Special Events 809.90 22,480.91 

Plant Maintenance: 

Salaries S 16,669.38 

Repairs and Supplies 20,156.18 

Heat and Lights 21,178.28 

Insurance 4,129.68 



$ 62,133.52 
Less: Amount Prorated to Auxiliary Enterprises 34,098.11 28,035.41 

Scholarships and Concessions: 

Ministerial Aid $ 1,242.00 

Athletics 6,109.50 

Trustee Concessions 3,169.67 10,521.17 

Total Operating Expenses 416,903.00 

Excess of Revenue Over Expenditures $ 4,711.41 

♦NOTE: Capital Funds in the amount of $51,972.32 received from the Baptist State Convention are not re- 
flected in the Operating Account shewn above. 



GARDNER-WEBB JUNIOR COLLEGE, INC., BOILING SPRINGS, NORTH CAROLINA 
STATEMENT OF CURRENT INCOME AND EXPENDITURES 

Year Ended July 31, 1960 

Amount Total 

Revenue: 

Institutional Earnings: 
Academic Department: 
Tuition: 

Regular Session J 116,617.02 

Summer School and Assemblies 13,554.71 

General Fees 27,255.49 

Special Fees 4,666.90 % 162,094.12 

Auxiliary Enterprises: 

Cafeteria $ 110,709.93 

Dormitories 36,909.23 

Bookstore 24,574.78 172,193.94 

Special Activities: 

Athletic Income $ 6,363.87 

Publications 1,243.40 7,607.27 

Total Institutional Earnings $ 341,895.33 



of North Carolina 



213 



Other Income: 

Old Accounts Collected 

Garbage Collection 

Miscellaneous Sales 

Graduation 

Miscellaneous 

Endowment Income: 

Living Endowment 

Endowment Fund — Interest and dividends _ 

Gifts and Appropriatior.s: 

*Baptist State Convention 

Foundations 

Christian Education Day 

Church — Community 

Individuals and Others 



Auxiliary Enterprises: 

Cafeteria 

Dormitories 

Bookstore 



208.00 
11,638.29 



356.59 
137.00 
1,012.72 
520.00 
687.24 



11,846.29 



77,666.35 
12,803.05 
30,392.38 
1,200.00 
9,929.12 



131,990.90 $1 146,550.74 



Total Revenue $ 488,446.07 

Expenditures: 
Operating Expenditures: 
Departmental Experi-ditures: 

Administrative $ 55,076 

General 33,558 

Instruction 118,826 

Library 3,964 

Athletics 15,979 

Plant Operation 33,609 

Public Relations 18,658 



102,162.84 
26,576.08 
20,458.24 



t 279,674.54 



149,197.16 



Total Operating Expenditures 

Excess of Revenue over Operating Expenditures 

*NOTE: Capital Funds in the amount of $38,630.00 received from the Baptist State Convention are not re- 
flected in the Operating Account shown above. t 



428,871.70 
.$ 59,574.37 



MARS HILL COLLEGE, MARS HILL, NORTH CAROLINA 
STATEMENT OF CURRENT INCOME AND EXPENDITURES 



Year Ended August 15, 1960 



Current Income: 
I. Educational and General: 



Student Fees: 

Tuition 

General Fees_ 
Special Fees.. 



Amount 



Regular 
Session 


Summer 
Session 






199,071.07 S 
122,204.00 
28,884.70 


11,881.04 
895.00 
802.92 


S 
$ 


210,952.11 
123,099.00 
29,687.62 


350,159.77 $ 


13,578.96 


363,738.73 



Endowment Income: 

Investments 

RealEsttte 



9,905.69 
4,940.93 



Gifts and Grants: 
Churches — for Currei.t Support 

*bapt.st State Convention— fir Current Support. 



3,994.34 
71,820.00 



Organized Activities Rdatii g to Educational Depart- 
ments: 
School Superintendents' Conference 

Other Sources: 

Rent, Electricity, Sewer Service, etc I 

Library Fines 

Public Relations 

Bad Debts Collected 

Forfeited Application Fees and Deposits 

Restricted Funds Expended 

Traffic Registration 

Miscellaneous Receipts 

Scholarships 



14, 846. i 



7,278.58 



,399.32 
,710.55 
,042.39 

491.70 
,715.00 
,153.67 

578.75 
,134.40 
,500.00 



30,725.78 



Total 



Total— Educational and General % 492,404.05 



214 Baptist State Convention 

II. Auxiliary Enterprises: 

Cafeteria { 354,059.05 

Dormitories 127,196.04 

Student Center 113,078.81 

Infirmary... 2,519.76 

Post Office 2,080.50 

Laundry 854.48 

Publications 676.25 

Athletics 1,018.45 

Total — Auxiliary Enterprises % 601,483.34 

Total Current Income $ 1,093,887.39 

Expenditures : 
Current Expenditures: 

I. Educational and General: 
General Administration: 

President's Office $ 19,353.08 

Bursar's Office... 11,481.10 

Dean's Office 7,435.48 

Registrar's Office 9,766.59 

Dean of Students' Office 12,168.40 $ 60,204.65 

General Expenses: 

Social Security Taxes $ 12,547.98 

Baptist Student Union 612.44 

Alumni Office 12,536.76 

Publicity 9,946.77 

Promotion 10,178.52 

Public Relations 7,988.98 

Commencement 2,493.30 

Banquets 1,266.51 

Speakers and Entertainment 6,640.64 

Miscellaneous 5,242.70 69,454.60 

Instructional Department Expenses: 

Salaries $ 211,397.48 

Student Labor 2,335.45 

Equipment 3,571.94 

Supplies and Expense 15,766.65 233,071.52 

Organized Activities Relating to Educational Depart- 
ments: 

School Superintendents' Conference 4,166.24 

Library 33^248. 93 

Operation and Maintenance of Physical Plant: 

Salaries and Wages $ 12,521.42 

Repairs 10,127.18 

Supplies 3,678.39 

Improvements and Equipment 411.28 

Heat 8,477.99 

Lights 3,724.89 

Water 650.00 

Insurance 5,203.63 

Grounds Expense 16,494.15 

Shop Expense 4,290.10 

Sewer System 184.77 

Miscellaneous 2,216.87 

Taxes 424.74 68,405.41 

Other: 

Bad Debts Charged Off $ 545.19 

Retirement Pay 4,370.00 

Student Insurance 6,268.50 

Church Fund Raising 2,272.74 

Traffic Registration 836.60 

Collection Expense 94.15 14,387.18 

Total— Educational and General $ 482 , 938 . 53 

II. Auxiliary Enterprises: 

Cafeteria $ 263,627.81 

Dormitories 80,965.92 

Student Center 98,006.92 

Infirmary 9,195.38 

Post Office 791.46 

Athletics 12,569.51 

Publications 12,579.48 

Total— Auxiliary Enterprise 477,736.48 

III. Student Aid: 

Scholarships % 3, 640. 00 

Gifts and Grants 3,983.20 7,623.20 

Total Current Expenditures $ 968,298.21 



of North Carolina 215 

Transfers and Appropriations: 

Transfers to Plant Fund for Capital Expenditures I 258,712.69 

Less: Gifts for Capital Expenditures— *Baptist State Convention 79,105.60 

Total Transfers and Appropriations $ 179,607.09 

Total Expenditures | 1,147.905.30 

Excess of Current Expenditures Over Income $ 54,017.91 

*The sum of these items represents the total income from the Baptist State Convention for period under ex- 
amination. 

MEREDITH COLLEGE, RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 
STATEMENT OF REVENUE AND FUND BALANCE CURRENT FUND 

Year Ended June 30, 1960 



evenue: 

I. Educational and General: 
A. Student Fees: 

Tuition „ __ 

Special Departments: 

Education 

Equitation 


Student 
Regular 
Session 

$314,158.75 

2,922.50 
11,210.50 
450.00 
455.00 
2,427.50 
1,245.00 
6,746.25 

1,061.50 
697.50 

3,673.75 
475.00 

1,361.00 

333.00 

10.00 

126.00 

231.25 


Student 

Summer 
Session 

$ 8,580.00 


Item 

$ 2,922.50 
11,210.50 
450.00 
455.00 
2,547.50 
1,260.00 
7,466.25 

1,094.50 
697.50 

3,933.75 
475.00 


Amount 
$322,738.75 

32,512.50 
2,061.25 


Tota 


Golf 






Home Economics 






Organ 

Practice Room, Organ 

Piano 

Practice Room, Piano, Voice 

Violin . .. 

Violin 

Voice__ 

Bowling .. 


120.00 

15.00 

720.00 

33.00 

260.00 










Miscellaneous Fees: 
Graduation Fee 


$ 1,361.00 

333.00 

10.00 

126.00 

231.25 










Late Registration Fees . 












Piano Clinic _. .... 




$357,312.50 


B. Endowment: 
General.. _ . 




.$ 39,720.42 

7,726.93 

300.00 

. 14,800.00 




Ford Foundation _ 










Lillie Grandy Scholarship Fund.. 










Sale of Timber 








62,547.35 










C. Appropriations and Gifts: 
'Baptist State Convention . 


$110,000.00 
24,739.36 

.$ 810.00 

374.57 

7,735.15 

720.00 

1.20 




Other 








134,739.36 


D. Other Sources: 
Post Office 








Telephone Commissions . 

Sales and Services. 










Rent — Campus House 










Miscellaneous. 








9,640.92 




177,842.75 
93,534.50 
12,801.57 


3,074.00 
1,590.00 


Faculty 
$ 2,559.52 
2,282.50 


II. Auxiliary Enterprises: 

A. Dining Hall 

B. Dormitories . 

C. Infirmary 

D. Supply Store . 


Other 
$ 5,331.31 
547.50 


188,807.58 
97,954.50 
12,801.57 










$ 5,878.81 




T otal Revenue - . 


$631,763.32 


$ 14,392.00 


$ 4,842.02 


$927,203.87 



Expenditures: 
Operating Expenses: 

I. Educational and General: 

A. Administrative $ 59,553.10 

B. General 96,628.81 

C. Instructional 321,543.70 

D. Plant Operation and Maintenance 111,631.18 

E. Equitation 17,252.17 $606, 60S. 

II. Auxiliary Enterprises: 

A. Dining Hall $165,253.45 

B. Dormitories 43,895.80 



216 



Baptist State Convention 



C. Infirmary I 12,555.59 

D. SupplyStore 57,321.56 $279,026.40 

III. Student Aid: 
Scholarships and Concessions 17,928,30 

Total Operating Expenses S903.563.66 

Excess of Operating Revenue Over Expenses $ 23,640.21 

*NOTE: Capital Funds in the amount of 568,181.29 received from the Baptist State Convention are not re- 
flected in the Operating Account shown above. 



WAKE FOREST COLLEGE, WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA 

SUMMARY STATEMENT OF CURRENT INCOME AND EXPENDITURES 

Year Ended June 30, 1960 

College of Bowman Gray 

Total Arts, Sciences, School of 

and Law Medicine 
Current Operating Income: 

I. Educational and General: 

Student Fees - $1,298,084.35 $1,103,921.35 $ 194,163.00 

Sales and Services of Educational Departmei.t 5,134.02 2,810.57 2,323.45 

Organized Activities Relating to Educational Depart- 
ment 205,180.99 12,910.15 192,270.84 

Restricted Funds Expended for Organized Research 1,065,435.26 1,065,435.26 

OtherSources 1,507,958.66 125,943.02 1,382,015.64 

Total Educational and General $4,081,793.28 $ 1,245,585.09 $2,836,208.19 

II. Auxiliary Enterprises 832,105.09 826,643.78 5,461.31 

III. Student Aid 77,100.02 71,625.02 5,475.00 

Total Current Operating Income $ 4,990,998.39 $ 2,143,853.89 $ 2,847,144.50 

Current Operating Expenditures: 

I. Educational and General: 

General Administration $ 268,144.14 $ 178,461.68 % 89,682.46 

General Expenses 339,915.86 278,585.65 61,330.21 

Instructional and Departmental 3,639,090.03 927,968.87. 2,711,121.16 

Organized Activities Relating to Educatici.al Depart- 
ment 277,735.26 84,343.74 193,391.52 
Library - 154,622.63 134,520.01 20,102.62 

Operation and Maintei.ai.ee of Physical Plant 499,884.27 375,840.85 124,043.42 

Telephone Exchange 20,895.37 20,895.37 

Total Educational and General $ 5,200,287.56 $ 2,000,616.17 % 3,199,671.39 

II. Auxiliary Enterprises 776,738.03 770,069.63 6,668.40 

III Student Aid 162,025.21 156,550.21 5,475.00 

IV. Capital Expenditures 19,995.40 19,995.40 

Total Operating Expenses $ 6,159,046.20 $ 2,947,231.41 $ 3,211,814.79 

Excess of Current Operating Expenditures ever 

Operating Income -. $1,168,047.81 $ 803,377.52 $ 364,670.29 

Other Institutionallnccme 1,570,006.77 1,203,023.73 366,983.04 

EicessofCurrentlnccmeOverCurrentExpenditurcs.A 401, £58. 96 $ 399,646.21 $ 2,312.75 



WAKE FOREST COLLEGE, WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA 
STATEMENT OF OTHER INSTITUTIONAL INCOME 



Year Ended June 30, 1960 



Endowment and Trust Income: 

Dividends and Interest 

Distribution from College of Arts, Sciences, ai.d Law. 

Ford Foundation — Faculty Salaries 

Ford Foundation — Medical 

Reynolds Tobacco Company Grant 

Rents 

Trust Income: 

Mary K. Fassett Fund 

Lucy Teague Fassett Fund 

J ames A. Gray Trust 



College of 
Total Arts, Sciences, 

and Law 

638,501.18 $ 555,754.78 

50,000.00 

37,408.15 37,408.15 

83,013.20 

9,863.60 9,863.60 

3,841.56 3,841.56 

2,100.37 2,100.37 

1,153.35 1,153.35 

86,209.02 



Bowman Gray 
School of 
Medicine 



82,746.40 
50,000.00 



83,013.20 



86,209.02 



of North Carolina 217 

tWiallTiiTids I 9,544.28 $ $ 9,544.28 

H^::;;:::;:::::::::::::::::::::::::::.../_j^ 9 ^ 877 - 94 

$ 931,512.65 $ 610,121.81 $ 321,390.84 

^Annuity Interest Paid - r , 1 12.058.80 J 12 05880 

Distribution to Bowman Gray School of Medicine 50,000.00 50,000.00 

$ 62,058.80 $ 62,058.80 $ 

Total Endowment and Trust Income S 869,453.85 S 548,063.01 8 321,390.84 

Gifts and Grants: 

•Baptist State Convention t 138,676.28 $ 138,676.28 S 

Z Smith Reynolds Foundation .... 500,000.00 500,000.00 ^ ^ 

oSTBaaa^T^a'^'Mi^^:::::::::::::: 55:794.44 15,449.44 40,345.00 

Total Gifts and Grants I 700,552.92 $ 654,960.72 $ 45,592. 20 

Total Other Institutional Income .$ 1,570,006.77 $ 1,203,023.73 I 366,983.04 

•NOTE: Capital Funds in the amount of $160,825.84 received from the Baptist State Convention are not re. 
fleeted in the Operating Account shown above. Designations for the Enlargment Fund amounting to $4,858.04 ar< 
i ncluded in the above . 



are 



WINGATE JUNIOR COLLEGE, INCORPORATED, WINGATE, NORTH CAROLINA 
CURRENT FUND-STATEMENT OF REVENUE AND EXPENDITURES 

Nine Months Ended May 31, 1960 
Revenue: Amount Total 

Institutional Earnings: 

AC Sn DePartment: -% 242,690.00 

g^f^:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::'-:::::"~-: 17 - 68 «- 10 s 260,379.10 

Auxiliary Enterprises: 

Athletics.L » rfS'm 

Health Services m'nm'u 

Bookstore iSS'S??"^ 

Cafeteria 17b, 311. ^7 

Ruth ColtVane Cannon Residence for Women 22 , 017 . 30 

Other Dormitories and Apartments 47,903.52 313,15/.b0 

Total Institutional Earnings $573,536.70 

Other Income: 

Library * 282 45 

V. A. Certifications 321.00 

Investment Income- i'Zrinnn 

Student Publications I'llHe t i* flM in 

Miscellaneous 2,335.28 * 13,683.10 

Gifts: 
•Baptist State Convention J 35,555.11 

mh C ers F ° U . nd !*^ 'ffl 53,818.50 67,501.60 

TotalRevenue -'- - * 641,038.30 

Expenditures: 
Operating Expenditures: 

Departmental Expenditures: 
Administrative * m'?2o"?o 

Henprnl 81,1^0.4^ 

Instructio'n 162,394.05 

Instruction l--"""""™ 21,232.06 

Plant Operations 44,139.04 

Total Departmental Expenditures 1 333,888.50 

Auxiliary Enterprifes: 

Athletics I 13 '614.35 

Health Services 9,3 °3- 8 5 

Bookstore 54,968.12 

Cafeteria — - 98,021.94 



218 Baptist State Convention 

Ruth Coltrane Cannon Residence for Women g 10,129.99 

Other dormitories and Apartments 21 ' 91 3. 10 

Total Expenditures — Auriliary Enterprises { 207 951 35 

Total Operating Expenditures -. g 41 gog 05 

Excess of Revenue Over Operating Expenditures.. 5 g 9 19g 45 

■^ff^XSSrt^^Sii^ 4 ^ reCelVed fr ° m the BaPt, ' St State ConvenloTlrnoTrl- 



auKbSi s^issraafl& ( ^i2r of North Caroiina ' inc - was prepared from 

BAPTIST CHILDREN'S 
HOMES OF NORTH CAROLINA, INC. 
INCOME AND EXPENSE-CURRENT FUND 



Income: 



September 30, 1960 



From Churches, Sunday School and Cooperative Program- 
Once-a-Month Offerings and Budgets... « 170 ork 17 

Cooperative Program... a 9sq'fi<n'U 

Thanksgiving offermg """""~-"""™""::::::::::::: 267,039:95 

Total Cash _ * 7 , n fi o fi R7 

Donated Food and Clothing. .ZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZ 4 34555 

From MivkiTls""^"' 5 "''^ 2 ' ScW & Cooperative Pro ° ram " 1% 734,982.12 

For Support of Designated Children.. „„, ,, 

From Individuals: ^,/id.li 

Special Gifts . 1S ... „_ 

From Duke Endowment Fund -I--I~IimiIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIZIIZZIII"Zri 3564779 

Endowment Income: 

Interest Genera] Endowment $ ,5 Rin S1 

Sundry Trusts S f'SS-fi 

Miscellaneous Income ZZZZZZZZZZ Z 488.86 37,982.30 

Profit: 

Print Shop and Charity & Children 7 656 4Q 

Total Income $ 867,62loO 

Expense: (Operating) 

Cost of maintaining Children-Mills Home, Kennedy Home and Odum Home $ 685 049 10 

Extra-Institutional Cost (Foster Home Board, Mother's Aid, and Case- UOJ ' uiaiu 

work Services; 14K q97 ,, 

Annuities Paid 101842 

Replacement of Equipment ZZZZZZZZI 15551 62 

Total Operating Expense $ 847,546.58 

. Excess of Income over Operating Expense. „ e 2n 07fi 49 

Capital Expenditures from Current Funds-Renovation of bmldk^VpurchiVs'of neVmachbe'rV, U '"' D -^ 

equipment, furniture, etc _ " 48913 fiQ 

Excess of Operating Expense and Capital Expenditures out Income S 28,837.27 

Assets . STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL CONDITION 

CurrentFunds - insunio 

Loan Funds S 1 S , «1?« 

Endowment Funds , nnl «fl'l? 

piant Funds ::::zzz:zzzzzzzzzzz:zzzz:zz: I:?gl:f8l.11 

Total Assets $ 4, 365,65 6.41 

Liabilities... _ __ n 

NetWorth -------------------^^^::::zz;z:z;::;:;;::;;::::::::::::::::::s4,3&.4i 



of North Carolina 219 

The following financial statement of North Carolina Baptist Homes, Inc., has been prepared from audit submitted 
by Smith and Grisette, Certified Public Accountants. 



NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST HOMES, INCORPORATED 
WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA 
BALANCE SHEET 



Assets: 



September 30, 1960 



Current Assets: 
Cashon Hand and in Banks - i 14,794.08 

Real Estate— Winston-Salem S 763,639.39 

Real Estate— Albemarle 84,437.34 

Furniture and Fixtures — Winston-Salem 92,521.37 

Furniture and Fixtures — Albemarle 35,426.68 

Automatic Equipment 7,691.40 

Total Fixed Assets $ 983,716.18 

Less Reserve for Depreciation 107,433.02 8< 6,283.16 

Investments: 

Total Other Investments 51,278.13 

Total Assets jj 942,355.37 

Liabilities and Surplus: 
Current Liabilities: 

Accounts Payable I 11,618.29 

Notes Payable 79,025.18 

Accrued Payroll Taxes 2,686.30 

Mortgage Payable $ 4,406.76 

Less- Amount Due after One Year (Contra) 3 , 746 . 76 660 . 00 $ 93 , 989 . 77 

Fixed Liabilities: 
Mortgage Payable— Due after One Year (Contra) 3,746.76 

Deferred Income: 
Residents' Accounts 100,156.30 

Surplus: 

Reserve for Building Expansion --- — -J 49,641.34 

Unappropriated Surplus - 694,821.20 744,462.54 

Total Liabilities and Surplus J 942,355.37 



STATEMENT OF INCOME AND EXPENSES 

October 1, 1959 to September 30, 1960 

Income: 

Residents I 169,406.42 

Baptist State Convention 47,364.80 

Dividends and Interest 1,797.84 

Gifts: 
Church Organizations 8 85,284.27 

Memorials 3,155.52 

Estates 2,475.07 

Building Fund Donations 932.00 

Miscellaneous 2,830.14 94,677.00 

Gain on Sale of Securities 7,274.17 

Rental Income: 

Income 8 1,524.39 

Expenses: 

Repairs and Expenses I 1,111.98 

City and County Taxes 11-19 1,123.17 401.22 

Other Income 121.84 

Total Income t 321,043.29 

Expenses: 

Total Operating Expenses I 281,807.53 

1959 Pontiac Given to Administrator.. 2,778.56 284,586.09 

Revenue in Excess of Expense for the Year Ending September 30, 1960 S 36,457.20 



220 Baptist State Convention 



NORTH CAROLINA BAPTIST HOSPITALS. IXC. 

WINSTON- SALEM. NORTH CAROLINA 

BALANCE SHEET 

December 31. 1960 
Assets: 

Current Fund: 

Cash-Current Fund j 13.565.19 

Special Funds 26.47S.3S 

Duke Endowment 32,007.00 

Inventories 116.S30.9S 

Prepaid Insurance is! 446 37 

Patients Accounts Receivable- — Net 702.4S0.22 

Other Accounts Receivable 16.S99.9S 

Due from Plant Fund ______ 263 141 60 

Securities .WWWWW" ~ 2.'725.'00 $ 1,192,574.72 

Endowment Fund: 
Investments 13.071.45 

Plant Furd: 

Cash Deficit $ S.80S.S1 

Recovat:on Account 15.914.27 

Pledges Due and Stock 74! Olo! 21 

Prepaid Expenses 000 00 

La S d .- r ,r '- 1—1— "1—1 131,076.86 

Building $ 6.496.493.12 

Equipment 1.5S6.370.24 

$ S.0S2.S63.36 
Leu: Depreciation 1.S2S.3S2.93 S, 254, 480. 43 6,471,581.46 

Total Assets j 7.677.247.63 

Liabilities and Net Worth: 
Current Fund: 

Notes Payable $ S3. 500. 00 

Keserve >pecial Funds 26.47S.38 

Credit Accounts 3 '961. 65 

Net Worth ~ 1.07S.654.69 $ 1,192,594.72 

Endowment Fund: 
Capital — Unexpendable 13 071 45 

Plant Fund: 

Notes Payable — Wachovia Bank $ 375.312.11 

Due Operating Fund 263,141.60 

Reserve — Special Funds _ _ 51*484 62 

Net Worth ~~~__~."~ 5. 771 ,'643 .23 6,471,581.46 

Total Liabilitiet and Xet Worth $ 7 577 247 63 



Income: 



INCOME AND EXPENSE 
12 Months Ended December 31, I960 



Patient Charges $ 4.400.774.73 

Less Charity, Allowances and Receivables 1 220 254.35 

p, D , . , . S 3, ISO. 520. 3S 

rlus Reclaimed Accounts 59 107.S7 

Total Patient Receipt* $ 3 239 628 25 

Baptist Contributions, Mother's Day and W. M. I". Linens '_% ' 233!6u5.91~ 

Other Contributions 364.959.03 597,964.94 

Total Receipts $ 3,837,593.19 

Expenses: 

Patient Operating Expense 3nd Depreciation 3,864,375. 65 

Difference Loss $ 26,782.46 



Statistical Reports 

Associational and Convention 

Activities 



Prepared Under Direction of 
Leonard L. Morgan 



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Mt. Zion... 
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W. R. Moss, Rt. 1, Bl; 
Eugene Byrd, Box 106 
Frank B. Hopkins, Rt 
Bobby Graham, Rt. 1, 
George W. Burchett, B 
James Jetton, Rt. 1, A 
James A. Green, Rt. 3 
Homer Tomberlin, Rt. 
Cecil M. Perry, Rt. 4, 
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Curtis Barbery, Rt. 1 , 
Robert Clayton, Rt. 1, 
Wm. A.Wallace, 89 E 
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M. L. Kirstein, 62 We 
G. A. Gordon, Rt., Ar 
Russell Thomas, Barn; 
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Joseph M. Sanders, Bt 
Vernie Burrell, Rt. 2, 
Hobart McFalls, P. 0. 
Elbert Jenkins, Rt. 1, 
G. W. Jameson, Rt. 3, 


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D. K. Bevard, Fletche 
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T. M. Swett, Rt. 1, Roland 

James Barden, Pembroke 

Glasjie Locklear, Rt. 4, Red Springs 

L. A. Maynor, Rt. 1, Pembroke _ 

R. B. Jacobs, 4th St., P. 0. Box 153, Pembroke 

C. H. Maynor, Rt. 4, Lumberton _ ... ... 

Sanford Locklear, Rt. 1, Pembroke 

Rufus Burns, Rt. 4, Lumberton . 

T. M. Swett, Rt. 1, Rowland 

Winfred Lockear, Rt. 1, Pembroke . _ . - - 
Wade Locklear, Rt. 4, Red Springs.- _ . . - 

Rufus Burns, Rt. 4, Lumberton 

L. W. Jacobs, P. 0. Box 203, Pembroke 

J. E. Hammond, Rt. 1, Shannon _ 


Alford Cox, Rt. 3, Laurinburg . . 

Joseph Lowry, Rt. 1, Box 121, Raeford. 

L. W. Jacobs, P. 0. Box 203, Pembroke 

C. H. Maynor, Rt. 4, Lumberton _ ... 

L. A. Maynor, Rt. 1, Pembroke. . 

T. M. Swett, Rt. 1, Rowland 

Roy W. Maynor, Rt. 1, Pembroke ... - 

0. R. Locklear. Box 104. Pembroke 


Sanford Locklear, Rt. 1, Pembroke _ . 

Roy W. Maynor, Rt. 1, Pembroke . 

John L. Cummings, Rt. 3, Box 303-A, Laurinburg... 

David H. Bland, P. 0. Box 1161, Pembroke 

Roy W. Maynor, Rt. 1, Pembroke. 

Vester Oxendine, Rt. 1, Maxton _ . 

C. W. Maynor, Rt. 1, Pembroke 

Rufus Burns, Rt. 4, Lumberton 

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009 Stanton St.. Hii?h Point 


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3 Woodbury Ave., High Point. 
413 Old Thomasville Rd., High 

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sr, 712 Wildwocd Ave., High Po 

Rt. 1, Box 372, Cclfax 

Rt. 1, Box 323-A, Trinity 

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>orge H. Wal 
W. Clapp, 3 
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Thomas S. Hag 
George T. Tun 
Ray Chandler, 
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E. W. Price, Jr 
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Neil J. Armstrc 
John A. Burger 
A. C. Moody, 1 
John E. Wade, 
Charles R. Pier 
J. W. Kanoy, J 
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H. E. Benfield, 
Frank McDani 
Clyde H. Tuck 
R. 0. Nuckles, 
tieorge Dowd, 
A. B. Asbill, 23 
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Fred A. Carpenter, Rt. 4, Lincolnton 

James T. McElveen, 423 E. Charlotte Ave., Mt. Holly 
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Robert Mabe, 118 White St., Thomasville 

George Shore, Box 86, Denton . 

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Inman Stewart, 1061 Johnsontown Rd., Thomasville 

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Geter R. Porch, Rt. 2, Mooresville 

Harvie Brewington, Rt. 3, Statesville _ . 

Cecil K. Herrin, Rt. 6, Statesville .. _. 

Dewey Ijames, Rt. 4, Statesville ... 

Gilmer Beck, Maple St., Cleveland 

E. L. Childress, Rt. 1, Mooresville 

C. P. Burchette, Jr., Box 37, Cooleemee _. 

Clyde Settle, Box 57, Cooleemee . 

E. M.James, Rt. 3, Mocksville ._ 

J. Wallace Owens, Rt. 2, Mocksville- .. . 

Marvin Gold, Wake Forest College, Winston-Salem. . 

Paul Simpson, Troutman. ... _ 

A. M. Kiser, Rt. 3, Mocksville 

Sidney Norton, Rt. 2, Harmony .. _. 

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Bobby Hillard, Rt. 4, Mocksville 

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P. C. Gantt, 546 S. Academy St., Mooresville 

Bill Cochrane, Rt. 6, Box 287, Statesville 

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B. A. Cooper, Box 114, Catawba _ 

Hampton Scronce, Box 482, Claremont 

Wilburn J. Edmondson, Box 372, Conover... 

James Graham, Rt. 3, Vale.. 

D. E. Couch, Sr., 802 3rd St., S. E., Hickory 

W. W. Marr, 1908 8th Ave., S. W., Hickory 

R. L. Ball, Box 166, Hickory 

T. W. Nelson, 122 16th St., S. E., Hickory 

G. Othell Hand, 534 2nd Ave., N. W., Hickory 

J. Howard Cates, 858 8th St., N. E., Hickory 

J. D. Compton, Rt. 3, Box 57, Hickcry 

Berry Lafone, Rt. 2, Box 209-A, Hickory 

0. Jack Murphy, 3224 Main Ave., N.W., Hickcry. _ 

Albert A. Young, 97 18th Ave. Dr., N. W., Hickcry . 
Frank H. Thomas, 1205 Main Ave. Dr., N. W., 

Hickory 

B. R. Holbrook, Box 135, Hildebran 

Wayne Riddle, Box 255, Icard.. 

L. Vernon Connell, Rt. 1, Box 652, Hickory 

Harold Tester, 122 W. 7th St., Newton 

James R. Helvey, Jr., 1826 N. College Ave., Newton. 

Charles Ledford, Rt. 3, Hickory... 

J. L. Falls, Rt. 4, Hickory 

V. C. Martin, 1830 12th Ave., N. E., Hickory 

William E. Melvin, Rt. 2, Box 221-A, Hickory 

Kenneth M. Bowen, Rt. 1, Newton 

Ted L. Starnes, 1329 15th St., Crt., N. E., Hickory.. 

Matt L. Hastings, Rt. 2, Connelly Springs 

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Penelope 

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Newton: First. . _ 

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STATISTICAL SUMMARY 1960 

L. L. Morgan, Acting Secretary 
Baptist Building, Raleigh, N. C. 

This is my twenty-fifth annual report, and we have advanced every year in 
most of the items. There are now 79 associations. They started meeting in 
August and closed in November. Therefore, the figures in the statistical tables 
are not the same as those based on the calendar year reported by our Con- 
vention Treasurer, Dr. Douglas M. Branch. 

Churches and Membership 
There are now 3,369 churches with a membership of 913,176. This is a gain 
of 33 churches and 19,497 members. There were 46 new churches reported 
organized during the year. 

Baptisms 
During the year the churches received 30,337 members by baptism. In 1959 
we reported 36,660. The number of churches reporting no baptisms was 561. 

Gifts 

For all local work such as debt, buildings, lights, pastoral support, and other 
operating expenses, the sum given was $39,576,678. This is a gain of $2,361,085 
or 6.34 per cent. Gifts to all missions, education, and benevolent objects 
amounted to $7,211,431, which is a gain of $305,890 or 4.43 per cent. These 
mission gifts were divided as follows: Cooperative Program — $3,853,943; Desig- 
nations — $3,357,488. 

Gifts to all causes were $46,788,109. This is a gain over last year of $2,666,975 
or 6.04 per cent. The amount reported spent on church building was $12,940,419. 
This is a gain of $846,287. 

Cooperating Churches 
The number of churches contributing to denominational objects was 3,261. 
This is a gain of 40 churches. One hundred and eight churches did not con- 
tribute to any of the objects fostered by the Convention. During 1959, 115 
churches did not give to Convention objects. 

Per Capita Gifts 
The per capita gift to local objects for 1960 was $43.34. For 1959, it was 
$41.64. The per capita gift to mission objects for 1960 was $7.90. In 1959, it 
was $7.73. The per capita gift to all objects, local and denominational, in 1960 
was $51.24. In 1959, it was $49.37. 

Sunday Schools 
There are now 3,369 churches of which 3,358 have Sunday schools There 
are 61 mission schools making a total of 3,419 schools with a membership of 
772,420. Dr. Herman Ihley is secretary of the department. 

Vacation Bible Schools 
The statistical reports shows 2,832 Vacation Bible Schools with an enrolment 
of 288,130. Counting mission and negro schools sponsored by our Convention 
the final report shows 2,882 schools with an enrolment of 289,641. This is a gain 
of 24 schools and 1,269 in enrolment. Of the 3,369 churches, 615 did not have 
a school. Twenty-eight hundred and eighty-two schools reported 5,682 conver- 
sions. Mission offerings to the cooperative program amounted to $39,732. Total 
mission gifts to cooperative program and designated objects was $49,794. Mrs 
Myra S. Motley is director of the work. 

Training Union 
There are now 3,369 churches of which 2,069 reported Training Unions with 
an enrolment of 189,849. Last year there were 2,036 Unions with an enrolment 
of 191,656. There are 1,300 churches that do not have Training Unions. Mr. 
James P. Morgan is secretary of the department. 

Woman's Missionary Union 
There are 3,369 churches and 2,332 reported W.M.U. work with a membership 
of 169,931. This is a gain of 23 organizations and 840 in membership. One 
thousand and thirty-seven churches did not report W.M.U. work. These reports 
are based on the associational year and are not the same as those based on the 
year ending September 30, 1960 used in Woman's Missionary Union annual. 
Miss Miriam Robinson is executive secretary. 

Brotherhood-Royal Ambassador Work 
We have 3,369 churches and 1,392 reported Brotherhood and Royal Ambas- 
sador work with a membership of 51,607. There are 1,977 Churches that did 
not report organizations. Rev. Clyde Davis is secretary of the department, and 
Rev. Bill Jackson is associate secretary. 



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